(WASHINGTON) — The scandals dogging President Barack Obama are a political gift to Republicans, who could use some good luck after recent election losses. It’s not clear, however, how Republicans can best capitalize on Democrats’ woes, legislatively or politically.
Last November’s election dynamics complicate the picture on both …
Republican leaders left a party confab in Los Angeles last week in agreement that they can no longer be “the party of no.” They were less clear on what to say “yes” to.
Republican officials fiercely debated the definition of marriage, immigration reform, Latino and black community outreach, and if delegates are free to nominate any presidential candidate at the party’s national convention.
The younger Paul is on the rise and on message.
The symbiotic relationship between Mitch McConnell and Rand Paul is a key to both senators’ political futures.
Over the past six months, dozens of leading GOP operatives and politicians have listened to public opinion and decided their 2012 platform is, indeed, “moss-covered”
Karl Rove, the “Architect” behind George W. Bush’s political ascendance, leads the list of Republican veterans that firebrand conservatives wish to eliminate from the party.
The Republican Party will release a report today that provides the blueprint for how it must adapt from its 2012 electoral defeat
After Obama’s crack team trounced Mitt Romney’s efforts on the web, the Republican Party has decided to get a technological makeover.
If elected, Bruce Carroll would be the first openly gay Republican Senator.
All this talk of rebranding and rethinking is more a marketing exercise than a soul-search. Still, there is some interesting and substantial thinking about policy going on within the GOP.
Republicans develop a four-step plan to train and nurture the next generation of campaign operatives