While it was not surprising, given the results of numerous polls, that former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton and business magnate Donald Trump won most of the Super Tuesday primary contests, none of the other candidates has announced that they are withdrawing from the presidential race.
Economist Lawrence Summers, Obama’s top economic advisor and a veteran globalist and Wall Street insider, disparaged Donald Trump, saying he was a danger to “the rule of law” and “democracy.”
The more Trump wins, the more it puts the Republican National Committee and its friends into a bind as they try to prevent his nomination as their party's presidential candidate.
When we consider promoting a member of Congress to the White House, is it really a resumé enhancer for the candidate to have authored many bills that were passed into law?
In the 10th Republican presidential candidates’ debate in Houston on February 25, the leading contenders, Senators Marco Rubio of Florida and Ted Cruz of Texas, went on the offensive against the frontrunner, real estate magnate Donald Trump.
In a rare display of backbone, the Senate GOP is unanimous in opposing any Obama Supreme Court nominee following the death of Antonin Scalia. The Democrats' long and sordid history of snuffing Supreme Court nominations on purely ideological grounds has finally come full circle.
In a tweet sent on February 22, presidential candidate Donald Trump said: “It is so important to audit The Federal Reserve, and yet Ted Cruz missed the vote on the bill that would allow this to be done.”