With a presidential field approaching 20 high-profile Republicans, the GOP’s 2016 class offers voters a little bit of everything.
Jeb Bush is launching a Republican presidential bid months in the making Monday with a vow to get Washington “out of the business of causing problems” and to stay true to his beliefs — easier said than done in a bristling primary contest where his conservative credentials will be sharply challenged.
Likely Republican presidential candidate Scott Walker made no secret about what he saw as the failures of Mitt Romney’s last run for the White House, devoting an entire chapter of his book to the topic.
It may seem a little early, but this past week has seen an awful lot of activity in presidential politics.
Cary Gordon isn’t a political operative, a top dollar donor or an elected official. But that hasn’t stopped Jeb Bush’s team from already reaching out as the 2016 Republican presidential campaign revs up in Iowa.
One-time presidential hopeful and former Minnesota Gov. Tim Pawlenty sees the contest for the GOP’s nomination coming down to Jeb Bush and Scott Walker.
On Tuesday morning, Jeb Bush announced on Facebook that he would “actively explore the possibility of running for President.” With 692 days until the 2016 race, he’s the first potential candidate to officially say he or she is thinking about running, even though there has been speculation about several others over the past year. So, why do candidates announce so early?
Bill and Hillary Clinton have generated more than $100 million over the past decade — just through public speaking. And now their daughter, Chelsea, is getting in on the family business.
Governor Christie went out of his way to praise the work that the President and his administration are doing, something that he got a lot of credit for…outside of the right-wing blogosphere.
With the CBS Local Presidential Forum coming to a close Barack Obama and Mitt Romney take their chance to set the record straight, pointing out the false accusations their opponent has leveled and giving their response.
The lessons learned from a system of education reforms that improved low test scores and dismal graduation rates in Florida schools could benefit Minnesota, former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush told Minnesota lawmakers Tuesday.
When Minnesota lawmakers return from a holiday recess, they’ll have a guest from Florida waiting to address them.
Former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush will help lead a Republican group’s efforts to improve the party’s outreach to Hispanic voters in preparation for the 2012 presidential election.