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New COVID-19 cases are on the rise in almost half the states, including spikes in Florida, Texas and Arizona, where the president is headed Tuesday.
Amid slumping poll numbers, the president delivered a dark message, trying to tie Democratic opponent Joe Biden to the extreme left. Trump’s campaign promised a massive crowd but didn’t deliver.
The NPR/PBS NewsHour/Marist survey found Americans see the nationwide protests as legitimate — a big shift from the 1960s — and almost half strongly disapprove of the job President Trump is doing.
The 213-year-old law allows a president to “call forth the militia for the purpose of suppressing” an insurrection. Trump threatened to deploy the military to states that don’t quell violent protests.
President Trump called Floyd’s death a “grave tragedy” that “should never have happened.” But once he was back on Twitter, he again inflamed tensions, with machismo and politics at the forefront.
“Mask usage is going to help us get this economy reopened,” the president’s national security adviser said on Sunday.
The nation’s top infectious disease expert spoke remotely during a unique Senate health committee hearing on the coronavirus pandemic.
It was former New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg’s first debate after spending more than $300 million on ads. He had an uneven performance, especially when it came to his record on women.
Sen. Bernie Sanders of Vermont is the favorite, as progressives seem to be coalescing around him and moderates are split among several candidates.
The Utah senator outed himself over the weekend as the owner of a mostly nondescript Twitter handle that defended Romney and was critical of President Trump.
Elizabeth Warren faced new scrutiny, Pete Buttigieg controlled multiple exchanges and the potential conflicts of interest of Joe Biden’s son got relatively little focus.
The last couple of weeks have been dominated by the congressional impeachment inquiry into President Trump. But Democratic presidential candidates will take center stage again this week.
Independents at this point say they are not on board with the impeachment inquiry. But with more revelations coming out, the pollsters warn, that could change.
Former Vice President Joe Biden and Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren faced off onstage for the first time, but Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders wound up taking much of the heat, sparing Warren.
President Trump has his highest approval rating yet, even though his reelection prospects continue to be lackluster. But voters aren’t yet buying what Democrats are selling.
President Trump was outmaneuvered by Democratic House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and did damage with key constituencies. Meanwhile, Americans may be more aware of what government does.
Half of eligible voters might go to the polls this fall, which would be the highest turnout level in a midterm election since the mid-1960s, another time of cultural and social upheaval.
A new NPR/PBS NewsHour/Marist poll finds more believe Christine Blasey Ford, who has accused Brett Kavanaugh of a sexual assault while they were in high school, after both made their cases last week.
Speaking at McCain’s memorial, the former vice president choked up more than once. “I always thought of John as a brother,” Biden said, “We had a hell of a lot of family fights.”
The federal judge is conservative and just 53. He is a former Bush White House staffer with deep political ties and the most experience as a judge on Trump’s shortlist. But he is also controversial.
President Trump enters his second year in office, fresh off his first legislative victory. Are there more to come? What about that Russia probe, hot spots overseas — and those midterm elections?
The move by the longtime Democratic congressman from Michigan came after top House Democrats and House Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wis., had called on him to resign.
After anti-Trump texts between FBI agents, expect conservative allies of the president to allege that special counsel Robert Mueller and his investigators have an anti-Trump agenda.
The White House says it’s confident former national security adviser Michael Flynn said “nothing wrong or inappropriate” to the Russian ambassador. Releasing the transcript would help clear that up.