There is a hint that former New York City mayor Rudy Giuliani is testing the presidential waters for 2012.
Much like Felix and Oscar of “Odd Couple” fame, Republican New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie and Democratic state Senate President Stephen Sweeney are learning to live together and breaking some china in the process.
After months of flirting with running for office, Trump said Monday he won’t run for president, choosing to stick with hosting “The Celebrity Apprentice” over a bid for the Republican nomination.
Nineteen percent of Republicans and Republican-leaning independents said in a new survey that they are most likely to back Trump for the Republican presidential nomination.
Fallen ex-congressman Chris Lee is telling campaign donors that he intends to refund all of their money after resigning in the wake of controversy.
In an interview Wednesday, Christie said he has no plans to start a federal political action committee, or PAC.
New Jersey’s Republican governor and the Democratic state Senate president agree that public workers must pay more for their health benefits.
Sen. Robert Singer says it should be applied to those convicted of murdering a child, killing a police officer in the line of duty, or committing a fatal terrorist attack.
Democratic leaders who demanded that the top Assembly Republican apologize may have gotten more than they asked for.
Cohen trails Democrat Sen. Suzi Oppenheimer in the Westchester County contest that has been too close to call since the Nov. 2 election.
The state Republican Party is hoping to cash in on the governor’s popularity by selling a line of merchandise.
New York’s 1st Congressional District is getting the most attention, with Republican challenger Randy Altschuler holding a slim lead over incumbent Democrat Tim Bishop.
Appearing on NBC’s “Meet the Press” Sunday, Christie ruled out a 2012 run for president or vice president. But he left room for a run four years later for higher office.
Republican Kathleen Donovan unseated Democratic incumbent County Executive Dennis McNerney.
The Republican takeover of the House makes it likely that Long Island Congressman Peter King will take over as chairman of the Homeland Security Committee.