The first presidential debate of the 2016 campaign season is on the books.
The 10 leading Republican candidates faced off in a prime-time debate Thursday night on Fox News Channel.
On a crowded debate stage, 10 Republican candidates for president sought breakout moments and tried to avoid missteps that could sink their White House hopes at this early stage. Here’s a look at how they fared during the first Republican debate of the 2016 campaign.
Thursday night was the first debate among the top 10 Republican candidates for president.
The highest-ranking Minnesota Republican is throwing his support behind Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker for president.
Politicians in Minnesota and across the country are sounding off on the death of a protected African lion at the hands of a Twin Cities dentist.
With a presidential field approaching 20 high-profile Republicans, the GOP’s 2016 class offers voters a little bit of everything.
While Scott Walker’s fellow Republicans were grousing about his budget plan and part of his proposal to overhaul higher education, the governor was more than 1,000 miles away, gripping the wheel of the Mt. Washington cruise boat on New Hampshire’s Lake Winnipesaukee.
The presidential hopeful has acknowledged that the climate is changing, but has expressed skepticism that it is being caused solely by humans.
From Marco Rubio’s “big announcement” to a 21-year-old winning the 2015 Masters Tournament, here are the four things you need to know for Monday, April 13.
Sen. Rand Paul of Kentucky 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.”
Lest there be any doubts that Sen. Ted Cruz will be aggressively courting cultural conservatives, look at where the Republican chose to begin his 2016 presidential campaign Monday: the flagship campus of the nation’s largest Christian university.
If Republicans, as a political party, continue this hostility toward science then they do not understand the driving force that science and innovation play in our economy. It also is another proof point in the case that Democrats made about Republican math not adding up.
What a difference four horrendous years makes. Thinking back to the Democratic National Convention of 2008 and now seeing what’s going on in Charlotte, North Carolina this week at the Democratic National Convention of 2012 shows stark differences. The Democrats have no star power and pale in comparison to the Republicans’ star-packed convention in Tampa.
Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney continued his Midwestern bus tour on Monday in Wisconsin. He’s hitting small towns in swing states, while honing his campaign message. But there’s another interesting element to this road trip: VP auditions.