Hillary Rodham Clinton voiced support Friday for President Barack Obama’s use of executive actions to protect about 5 million immigrants from deportation, setting up a sharp contrast with Republicans on an issue that could play a leading role in the next presidential campaign.
Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton gave her stamp of approval on the executive actions President Barack Obama will take on immigration.
A nexus of Democratic groups is preparing for Hillary Rodham Clinton’s widely anticipated presidential campaign.
Since her loss for the Democratic nomination in 2007, many have speculated whether or not former first lady Hillary Clinton will try again. Experts explained that if Clinton does take another shot at the White House, that it will be difficult for her to distance herself from President Barack Obama.
Former President George W. Bush says he and his father agree Jeb Bush would make a great president and hope he will run.
State Department Trains Agents To Stop Next Benghazi Attack At $79M Fantasy City At US Military Base
In long tunics and Bedouin scarves, men kick a soccer ball in front of the U.S. consulate. Women sit and eat. Arabic music rings from the market. A bicyclist waves as he rides toward a stone church and a mosque with a green minaret in the distance.
Even before the polls had closed on Election Day, Republicans had shifted their focus to 2016 and the party’s top target: Hillary Rodham Clinton.
Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., is mocking Democratic Senate candidates who lost in Tuesday’s midterm elections by calling them “Hillary’s losers.”
There could be a passing of the Democratic Party torch following Tuesday’s midterm elections.
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.