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.
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.
Will the level of voter anger today be enough to drive insurgent candidacies such as Trump’s or Cruz’s or Sanders’ forward?
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.
Covering a political story today? Here’s the latest from AEI’s political corner experts.
The polls suggested that Donald Trump would romp home but they were wrong! Why were the polls so wrong? What does this mean for American conservatism and does the future bode well for the man who came third – Marco Rubio?
Now that the results of last Monday’s Iowa caucuses are in, speculation naturally turns to next Tuesday’s New Hampshire primary.
The campaigns will be eager to tell you the meaning of Ted Cruz’s victory and the virtual tie between Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders in Iowa last night, but the larger significance of this election has been clear for months: The two major parties are paper tigers.
Everyone knows this “win” in Iowa was nothing to brag about. Clinton simply can’t go around talking about it without seeming ungracious and grasping. But the real loser in all this is the Democratic Party.
The Iowa caucuses have left none of the Republicans in a commanding position, and all of them with a challenge.
Anger has been a prominent theme in the 2016 election. Just how angry are we with Washington, and what does it mean?