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.
Will Trump attack 43 on the campaign trail and try to draw him into the debate?
John Kasich is campaigning in New Hampshire on passing a balanced budget amendment to the Constitution. There are two reasons conservatives might lack enthusiasm for this.
Everyone in the polling industry will tell you that they’re facing an existential crisis because voters are less willing to answer phone surveys than they once were, and are less likely to own landlines.
The history of New Hampshire politics still looms large over the state’s primary elections
Will the level of voter anger today be enough to drive insurgent candidacies such as Trump’s or Cruz’s or Sanders’ forward?
From a historical perspective, Bernie and Hillary are both progressives. Yet the ideological divide between them, and the constituencies they represent, could not be more profound.
If you think you can escape politics at the Super Bowl, you’re wrong. Find out how much Super PACs are spending on TV ads and see some polls about how people view the big game.
All of Bernie Sanders’s initiatives would start as non-starters. Hillary Clinton’s realistic attitude is the only thing that can effect change in today’s political climate.
I doubt that this debate will prevent Hillary Clinton from absorbing a drubbing from Bernie Sanders in next week’s New Hampshire primary.