NOW THAT THE Republican Party is in an important transition, how well does its new identity fit? Is it comfortable in its blue collars, or does it miss the college repp ties and loose Peter Millar golf shirts with their micro-mesh pique weave, the
THERE WAS a time, in the late 1980s and early 1990s, when everything about the baby boomers — their cultural identity, their sex lives, their voting patterns — was chewed over in the public prints and on television. It became so dreary
KENNEBUNKPORT, Maine — A full century ago, the 28th president — a professor as much as a politician — counseled the man who would become the 32nd chief executive that there was a predictable tide in the nation’s politics.
Not since FDR for Dems and Reagan for Republicans have such dramatic shifts taken place.
Nation Hillary wants to govern very different from the one her husband did not so long ago.
Republicans will try to unite this week in Cleveland.
Gerald Ford personified a certain strain of Republicanism, wary of big government but willing to use it.
Most of the time, voters have rejected business executives’ entreaties, the political arts being so different from the skills required for success in business and played out in messier, more personal corridors of power.
What happens when a veteran pollster invites 11 blue-collar and service-industry to talk politics?
Race for the White House enters critical phase.