AEI, the Brookings Institution, and the Center for American Progress present new findings from their “States of Change: Demographics and Democracy” project and lead discussions with some of America’s foremost political and policy analysts.
AEI’s team of experienced political analysts return to assess what has happened so far in the race to the White House, why, and what to watch for in the March primaries.
The 2016 Democratic primary contest continues as Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton debate who cares more about a wealth of issues
Trumpism is the endgame of a process that has been going on for a half-century: America’s divestment of its historic national identity.
Many of us have our pet theories that the food industry or the medical establishment or some other corporate behemoth is concealing the truth about what to eat or how to live or who really makes the decisions out there. And if you don’t, you almost certainly know someone who does.
A recent poll shows that Americans are divided over whether a third party is needed in the United States.
The Republicans have a demagogue and the Democrats have an economic radical who promise swift, extreme change.
In the New Hampshire primary exit polls, almost twice as many Republicans as Democrats are optimistic about the future, and half again as many Democrats as Republicans are pessimistic.
A look at the long-term implications for the 2016 election of the New Hampshire primary results
A panicky Republican elite has finally awoken to the real possibility that Donald Trump will be their party’s presidential candidate. Are investors here and abroad about to get the sweats, too?
After crushing victories by Trump and Sanders in the New Hampshire primaries, it looks like there could be a presidential race between two anti-establishment candidates. AEI Visiting Fellow, Ramesh Ponnuru, explains the impact of their victories and how the Democratic and Republican parties could respond.
Historical context for the New Hampshire Republican primary results