This new series is to highlight the many women and minority candidates that are running for the House of Representatives or the Senate in order to diversify the caucus.
Browsing: 2020 Elections
The connection between soccer and politics in the Jewish state runs deeper than mere coincidence; it has a complex history since 1948 and lasts to this day.
Following a grueling year of Democratic presidential debates, campaign suspensions, and occasional gaffes, the Iowa Caucuses have nearly arrived. As…
With the Iowa caucuses now only a week away, the 2020 election is nearly in full swing. 435 House districts,…
Despite holding the relatively obscure office of the Commissioner of Labor, Cherie Berry has become one of the most well-known and beloved politicians in North Carolina history. With a funny name and omnipresence in state elevators, no politician in modern North Carolina history has seen such an unusual cult following.
Democrats feel confident that Republican Kris Kobach facing the Democratic front runner, State Senator Barbara Bollier, would lead to a competitive race in Kansas, but unfortunately for Democrats this is likely not the reality. Kobach is weaker than other Republicans, but there is no reason to believe that he is weak enough to lose a seat the GOP has held since 1932.
Change is officially coming to Pennsylvania’s state house. Mike Turzai, the current Speaker of the House, officially announced his retirement this Thursday, meaning that there will be someone new in the speaker’s chair come 2021.
To a casual observer of American politics, it might be confusing what constitutes a “battleground state” in a presidential election. For instance, in the most recent presidential election, a state might have voted one way by as much as double-digits, but pundits talk as if it might vote the other way in the next. Why would the state in question be treated as competitive?
There is one place in the US that has been, and is likely to remain, highly underrated in it’s importance. The place I’m referring to, surprisingly, is Nebraska, and more specifically its 2nd congressional district, which has been allowed to give its single electoral vote separate from the rest of the state.
There’s been a lot of talk throughout the past year about “electability” in the Democratic primary. More Democrat voters than…