Hillary Rodham Clinton is heading back to New Hampshire and giving members of the public their first opportunity to attend one of her campaign events.
Much of Clinton’s speech focused on America’s middle-class, with highlights on job displacement, wage inequality, LGBT rights and the GOP’s lack of help.
Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., continued demands for fellow Democratic presidential hopeful Hillary Clinton to take a stand on the Trans-Pacific Partnership, a 12-nation trade agreement currently being debated by Congress.
Hillary Rodham Clinton is putting everyday Americans at the center of her first major campaign speech for the Democratic presidential nomination as she connects the Depression-era struggles of her mother to the challenges facing those who helped the nation recover from the Great Recession.
Former President Bill Clinton said Wednesday that if his wife is elected president he will stop giving paid speeches and, if she asks, step down from the foundation that bears his name and has fueled attacks against her during her nascent campaign.
Republicans are striking back against Hillary Clinton’s accusations that they have attempted to disenfranchise voters.
Hillary Rodham Clinton plans to spend the summer building a case that Republicans are out of touch with the public. But many people aren’t convinced she empathizes with them, either, polls suggest, in a potential early warning sign for the Democratic front-runner.
Americans have their most unfavorable view of Hillary Clinton than at any time since 2001, with 50 percent expressing a negative opinion of the Democratic presidential candidate.
Former Rhode Island Gov. Lincoln Chafee will officially announce he is seeking the Democratic presidential nomination at an event in Virginia next Wednesday.
It hasn’t been a smooth road for Hillary Clinton since she announced in April she was running for president.