The top polling Republican candidates were duking it out Thursday when they take the stage for the first debate of the 2016 campaign.
It’s the first really good news and really bad news for Republicans seeking the presidential nomination: Who’s in the first prime-time debate and who’s not.
The Kentucky senator entered the campaign for the 2016 Republican presidential nomination Tuesday with a declaration that he’s running for the White House to “return our country to the principles of liberty and limited government.”
The poll asked the public whether they would like to see some prospective contenders as well as other party leaders run for president in 2016.
Now, papers have claimed to reveal the former First Lady’s very personal thoughts. The biggest insights shed light on how she viewed the Monica Lewinsky scandal.
Rep. Frank Pallone Jr.’s office said Monday the inspector general at the Housing and Urban Development Department will audit the campaign, which featured commercials in which Gov. Chris Christie and his family appeared.
On the brink of a government shutdown, the Senate voted 54-46 on Monday to strip a one-year delay in President Barack Obama’s health care law from the bill that would keep the government operating.
Republicans racked up dozens of victories. As of Wednesday morning they gained six seats in the Senate and 58 seats in the House, more than enough to give the GOP control of the lower house.