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.
Heading into Tuesday’s midterm elections, Clinton has crossed paths with two possible presidential competitors in the past week: Maryland Gov. Martin O’Malley and Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren. By all accounts, the back-and-forth of a debate stage remains a long way off.
The Ronald Reagan Presidential Foundation will invite GOP presidential primary candidates to debate at California’s Reagan Library in September 2015.
Hillary Rodham Clinton is coming to Maryland to rally for Lt. Gov. Anthony Brown’s bid for governor.
Political analysts are predicting another Bush/Clinton presidential contest in 2016.
Hillary Rodham Clinton is scheduled to come to Maryland to help Lt. Gov. Anthony Brown’s campaign for governor.