Nevada Republicans have finally finished counting the votes in their Saturday presidential caucuses.
Now it’s on to Colorado, Minnesota and Maine.
Republican Presidential candidate Ron Paul has had a busy Saturday in Minnesota with a key caucus in the state just three days away.
Republican presidential front-runner Mitt Romney cruised to a decisive victory in the Nevada caucuses Saturday night, notching a second straight triumph over a field of rivals suddenly struggling to keep pace.
Ron Paul is the latest Republican presidential candidate to bring his campaign to Minnesota.
Ron Paul is rolling the dice on Nevada and other caucus states like Minnesota, Kansas and Washington, hoping to keep his nontraditional presidential campaign alive by amassing Republican delegates rather than notching outright wins.
Ron Paul said Saturday the Republican presidential race has “a ways to go” and he doesn’t intend to get out or get behind another candidate anytime soon.
A new poll suggests Newt Gingrich has an edge on Mitt Romney among Minnesota’s republican caucus voters.
The new uncertainty in the Republican presidential race means Minnesota’s caucuses, which are Feb. 7, are suddenly a lot more important.
Republican presidential candidate Ron Paul told supporters Saturday that the momentum of his campaign will continue.
A squeaker of an Iowa victory in hand, Mitt Romney headed into the New Hampshire primary insisting that staying power sets him apart from runners-up Rick Santorum and Ron Paul and the rest of the GOP presidential field.
Rick Santorum and Mitt Romney waged a seesaw battle for supremacy in Iowa’s Republican presidential caucuses late Tuesday night, a dramatic opening round for the campaign to pick a challenger to President Barack Obama.
Five Occupy protesters were arrested Thursday outside the Iowa campaign headquarters of presidential contender Ron Paul as the group continued its protest against Republican candidates and President Barack Obama.
Iowa’s GOP presidential contest remains deeply unsettled, if not downright strange, five days before the Jan. 3 caucus.
Michele Bachmann’s struggling presidential campaign saw her Iowa chairman defect Wednesday to rival Ron Paul’s side, an embarrassing blow that came as some called for her to leave the race to free up her supporters for other candidates.