It’s not hard to imagine that many Democrat-inclined voters will vote for Clinton despite the deleted emails, the six-figure speech fees, the contributions from foreign governments. It’s harder to imagine these voters generating the enthusiasm that drove up Democratic turnout in 2008 and reversing the trend that is apparent to anyone who looks at the numbers.
Under Hillary’s plan, every candidate is free to launder six-figure checks from Russian banks through his or her personal bank account. It’s another example of something often seen in the business world. Regulation often serves to protect insiders from competition.
Benghazi Committee subpoenas Clinton family friend Sidney Blumenthal for involvement in the 2011 attack. Hillary Clinton says Blumenthal had no influence in the situation.
Here are a few questions reporters might want to ask Hillary Clinton the next time she decides to give her prospective subjects an opportunity to get unscripted answers from her.
Here’s a problem Jeb Bush needs to grapple with: Most Democrats think Hillary Clinton is entitled to the nomination; Republicans don’t feel the same way about him.
Primary polls show no Republican candidate has captured his party’s imagination: Announcements can move candidates up a bit until they sag a few weeks later. But has Hillary Clinton captured Democrats’ imaginations? Or are they backing her because they think she’s their only chance to hold onto the presidency?
The latest analysis on the Amtrak crash, the trade debate in Congress, and Jeb Bush as a presidential candidate.
Does immigration hurt American wages? Some Republican presidential candidates seem to think so.
Polling provides useful information, but information whose reliability is often ephemeral and increasingly, it seems, limited. Good luck to British and other pollsters in the continuing struggle to get it right.
A Texas case could reestablish electoral fairness in dozens of voting districts.