Democrats need to embrace moderate policies to win voter support and reject radical positions.
Democrat Mike Espy lost the U.S. Senate race in Mississippi but ran on a moderate platform that Democrats should embrace in red states.
It was deeply troubling to see video of U.S. Border Patrol agents firing tear gas Sunday into a crowd of migrants – including women and children – across the border in Mexico in order to prevent them from breaking through the border fence south of San Diego.
The 2018 election results in Florida are bringing back memories from the state’s recount following the 2000 presidential election.
Less than 24 hours after polls closed in Tuesday’s midterm elections, when he no longer had to fear short-term political damage, President Trump formally asked for and received Attorney General Jeff Sessions’ resignation.
Ultimately, what won the day for Democrats on November 6 were the moderate messages and centrist campaigns that disavowed Nancy Pelosi and provided compelling alternatives to Republican policies.
The only way Democrats can regain the majority in either or both houses of Congress is by being civil, and pointing out their differences with Republicans on the issues.
Talk of impeachment is not going to win the House or Senate.
How will the bitter fight over the nomination of Judge Brett Kavanaugh to the Supreme Court affect the Nov. 6 midterm elections that will determine political party control of the U.S. House and Senate?
From the time Democratic President Harry Truman granted diplomatic recognition to the Jewish state of Israel on May 14, 1948 – the day the state was formed – support for Israel was widespread and bipartisan among American elected officials.
Candidates in both parties on the ballot in November need to remember that voters want to know not just what the candidates oppose, but what they are for.
Voters in Democratic primaries are split between staunchly progressive and more moderate factions.
Democrats need to focus on fresh faces and fresh ideas. They must present effective proposals for inclusive economic growth, showing voters nationwide how voting Democratic will benefit them, their states and our nation
On Holocaust Remembrance Day on Thursday, we recall the two pillars of the Holocaust: “Never Forget” and “Never Again.”
House Speaker Paul Ryan's decision not to seek re-election in November, which he announced Wednesday, makes a lot of sense and is a logical move.
Action by the Trump administration Friday imposing its most aggressive round yet of economic sanctions against Russian politicians, oligarchs and companies is a welcome and long overdue development.
With the release of the House Republican memo Friday accusing the FBI and Justice Department of improperly using their surveillance authority against the Trump presidential campaign, I have a number of serious concerns.
As we look back on the first year of the Trump presidency and take stock, this much is clear: President Trump has enjoyed some political successes, but has made little progress at uniting our deeply divided country.