As AllSides continues to track the 2024 elections, this blog is tracking major news, updates, poll data and examples of media bias.
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.
One side or the other will ultimately have to win the majority, but not without going to great lengths to avoid it.
As underperformance frustrates Republicans, some Democratic standard-bearers in key swing states could upend their party’s prospects.
Like clockwork every four years, Democrats hunker down to tweak their rules for presidential nomination, and right now they’re finely tuning the 2024 calendar. The party has routinely pinned its hopes on nomination rules to pave the way for a November win.
The most impactful possible solution — passing abortion rights legislation through Congress — has been almost completely ignored.
Considering switching to another political party? Your vote could really count in 2022 — so if you’re on the fence, it’s worth thinking about where you stand.
On a political landscape that is looking increasingly unfavorable to Democrats, the potential elimination of federal protection for abortion rights is a rare issue that could work in their favor this November. But the party’s early floundering on the topic is less than reassuring.
There was once a time when business would simply stay out of the cultural wars. But on this with-us-or-against-us landscape, true believers on both sides are no longer willing to accept such a passive approach.
A majority vote for a pro-choice bill supported by the Democrats would mark a major step forward and an even more powerful message than a slightly stronger bill that was defeated.
Over the next month, Trump-backed primary candidates in campaigns in Georgia, Pennsylvania and North Carolina will be facing off against traditional mainstream opponents
Here's how the left and right analyzed President Joe Biden's first year in the Oval Office.
Schumer has spent the last several months somehow expecting Manchin and Sinema to do something other than drop the political equivalent of an anvil on his head.