As AllSides continues to track the 2024 elections, this blog is tracking major news, updates, poll data and examples of media bias.
One of the first rules of campaign management is that you should never let your candidate hold a news conference when they’re mad.
Why does an 81-year-old incumbent president struggling with historically low approval ratings and suffering from deep apathy from critical portions of the Democratic base not have a more credible primary opponent?
Is the Republican primary over? Is Haley right to continue her campaign? Are Republicans making a smart decision by nominating Trump as their candidate?
NewsNation hosted an on-air panel with the 2024 Democratic candidates running against President Biden, but very few media outlets across the spectrum acknowledged it.
Whether the U.S. sends more aid to Ukraine or not, the immigration debate will sound a lot different in the years ahead than it has in the past.
Biden's re-election campaign believes that the twin threats of Trump and abortion restrictions will ultimately inspire progressive rebels to come back into the fold, but the protestors do not appear to be especially concerned that their efforts could return the GOP frontrunner to the White House.
The prevailing consensus among conservatives is that the indictments against Trump represent an attempt to stop the former president’s elevation to the Republican nomination as president. But what if exactly the opposite is true?
In an election season when Republican elephants and Democratic donkeys are poised for a fierce battle for control in Washington, it’s beginning to look like next year’s elections could be decided by a mouse.
The same nonthreatening persona that keeps Biden from scaring swing voters also prevents him from doing much to inspire his party’s base.
If the GOP is clueless on how to deal with abortion politics, Democrats seem to be just as baffled by how to navigate the equally-charged debate over immigration policy.
If progressives are smart enough to listen to him, both Biden and they could end up winning this fight.
The question is no longer whether this is a progressive party, but rather what type of progressivism it's driven by.