A nexus of Democratic groups is preparing for Hillary Rodham Clinton’s widely anticipated presidential campaign.
Senate Republicans, riding high after capturing the majority, said Wednesday that a top priority in 2016 will be defeating Democratic leader Harry Reid.
The 2016 presidential race was about the new Republican-controlled Congress even before the polls closed Tuesday night.
Hillary Rodham Clinton was born in Illinois, learned the nitty-gritty of politics in Arkansas and represented New York in the U.S. Senate. But her daylong visit here served notice that, should she run for president, she intends to make New Hampshire her political home turf.
George P. Bush, the son of former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush, believes his father will “more than likely” run for president in 2016.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie presented himself in sharp contrast to President Barack Obama in a fiery speech that sounded like the early makings of a presidential pitch.
To chants urging him to take another shot at the White House, former Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney stopped in New Mexico on Thursday to help Gov. Susana Martinez in her re-election fight.
As she explores another presidential campaign, Hillary Rodham Clinton often says anyone who seeks the White House needs a compelling message and an agenda for the country.
Potential 2016 Republican presidential candidate Jeb Bush weighed in to a key midterm election race on Monday, telling a Kansas fundraiser for struggling Sen. Pat Roberts that the incumbent must be re-elected so the GOP can take control of the Senate and “fix a few big things” in Washington.
Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul is working to improve the Republican Party’s image among young voters as he visits South Carolina, a key state in the presidential primary calendar.