New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie on Wednesday faulted his party for what he said was unwelcoming tone at times to minority voters.
Business leaders from Fairfield County heard from state lawmakers, Republican and Democrat, about their parties’ budget plans.
The mayor described Republicans’ tinkering with Homeland Security funding as inappropriate, unfair and dangerous.
Congress has until Friday to pass a $40 billion spending bill for the Department of Homeland Security or it will shut down.
Christie’s best showing is in New Hampshire at 13 percent. Jeb Bush leads there at 18 percent.
Control of the U.S. Senate was the major question as voters headed to the polls around the nation Tuesday.
Former Washington policy analyst Jeff Bell won a tight race Tuesday night for the GOP Senate primary nomination in New Jersey.
“We’re getting into Jimmy Carter territory,” Trump said. “And I never thought I’d see anything like that again. I lived through that time and it was not a good time and we’re pretty close. I think maybe by next month we’ll have surpassed the late, great Jimmy Carter.”
Less than a year from now, voters head to the polls for the 2014 midterm elections.
Days after revelations that his approval rating had hit an all-time low, President Barack Obama reviewed his record in office in his weekly radio address Saturday and took aim at his Republican rivals.
On Thursday, Senate Democrats voted to deny Republicans the power to filibuster and block presidential appointments. It’s called the “‘nuclear option,” and it hit congress like a bomb.
Democrats on Tuesday night retook control of the mayor’s office in Stamford, Conn., with businessman David Martin defeating former Lt. Gov. Michael Fedele.
The race for Nassau County executive is getting national attention. The county’s nearly 1.5 million residents have been known to set voting trends.
The mayoral candidates both Democratic and Republican have been casting their votes Tuesday, but you will not see Mayor Michael Bloomberg in a voting booth.
The three Republican candidates for mayor fielded an assortment of questions Wednesday night, on issues ranging from stop-and-frisk and public housing to the city’s free condom program.