For years now, websites such as this one, RedState, and—before it capitulated this cycle like the Vichy French—Breitbart have consistently pushed for a more coherent ideological conservatism from t…
This farmer decided to fight B.S. with B.S., literally. Josh writes: Emma Thompson is in the news again with her mobile bake off protest against fracking in Lancashire. The actress joined Greenpeac…
How shocking to see Rubio abandon the principles he had expounded with such conviction!
The 48-year-old comic confirmed that while he had seen the script and considered signing on to star and produce “Reagan”, he was no longer going ahead with the project.
Former Hewlett-Packard CEO Carly Fiorina has dominated the headlines since she was announced as Sen. Ted Cruz's (R-TX) vice-president should be the GOP presidential nominee. Here are five things you need to know about her.
Will Ferrell has backed out of a comedy about Ronald Reagan’s struggle with Alzheimer’s disease following outrage from the former president’s family.
Donald Trump loves to cite polls, but he's been noticeably quiet lately, which makes sense. Even the leftist Washington Post, which would love nothing better than Hillary Clinton as the next president of the United states, was forced to admit that Ted Cruz has a far better chance of defeating Clinton than Donald Trump.
For several decades, women have been more likely to vote for Democrats than men. A voter’s sex is not particularly predictive of a vote: Race, religion, and marital status matter more. But a gender gap exists across many subgroups. A majority of married women voted for Mitt Romney in 2012, but an even larger majority of married men did. Romney had an eight-point gender gap overall, winning 52 percent of men and 44 percent of women. (People measure the gap in different ways; I’m using the difference between the percentage of men and the percentage of women who vote for the Republican candidate.) That’s roughly the same as the 7-point gender gap in 2004, when George W. Bush won with 55 percent of men and 48 percent of women. In general, I’ve argued, Republicans don’t win elections by shrinking the gender gap but by raising their support among both sexes. I am skeptical, then, when a Republican candidate is said to be bad general election news because he is “weak among women”: Usually that just means the candidate is weak, period, with the standard-for-Republicans added weakness among women. Or when a Republican candidate is advised to do X, Y, or Z to build support among women: Usually if it’s worth doing, it builds his support among both sexes. Or when a Republican primary candidate is touted because, as a woman, she will shrink the gender gap: It usually doesn’t happen. (Joni Ernst ran a strong campaign for Senate from Iowa in 2014, and won–with a nine-point gender gap, in the same ballpark as the Bush/Romney gaps.) Now let’s look at Donald Trump’s polling. Gallup got a lot of attention for reporting that “Seven in 10 Women Have Unfavorable Opinion of Trump,” but it also found that 58 percent of men have an unfavorable opinion of him. That 12-point gap is on the high side of the normal range. Several of the 2014 Senate races saw larger gender gaps than that. (Complicating comparisons, the gap appears to be growing.) Gallup’s numbers don’t suggest that he has a particular problem with women as much as that he is a weak candidate. Several of the recent polls testing Trump against Hillary Clinton (which my AEI colleague Heather Sims compiled for me) also show gender gaps in this normal range. The Suffolk-USA Today poll has a gender gap of 11. The Economist/YouGov poll has one of 14. He’s losing in both of the polls, but it’s the usual pattern for a losing Republican candidate: He’s just not popular enough across the board. A few of the polls, though, suggest that Trump really does have a bigger gender gap than most Republicans. Fox News showed him with an 18-point gender gap, and the CBS/New York Times poll had a 19-point one. Trump’s gaps were somewhat larger than those of Senator Ted Cruz and Gov. John Kasich in these polls. Trump loses in these polls, too. All in all, recent polls strongly suggest that Trump is a weak general-election candidate. They may also suggest that something about him–something that sets him apart from Republicans in general–repels women more than men. (disclosure)
There is nothing that hurts a campaign than being accused of raping a teenage girl, especially when it happened at a party with a convicted pedophile. The alleged rape victim, Kate Johnson, says that Trump raped her in 1994 when she was just 13 years old at a New York residence. The victim says
He left out exactly how Japan and Germany became our allies.
Actor Will Ferrell has backed out of a satirical film about Ronald Reagan’s battle with dementia amid backlash from the former president’s children.
RealClearPolitics - Election 2016 - Indiana Republican Presidential Primary
Carly Fiorinia, Senator Ted Cruz's choice for vice president, joined me Friday morning: Audio: 04-29hhs-fiorina Transcript: HH: I’m so pleased to welcome t
The Clintons have paid "hundreds of thousands of dollars" to cover the legal bills for a Bill Clinton aide who sits at the center of the FBI's investigation into Hillary Clinton's private email server
Senator Ted Cruz joined me Friday morning: Audio: 04-29hhs-cruz Transcript: HH: From Carly Fiornia, who is Ted Cruz’s pick to be the next vice president of
Whether true or not, the allegations are disturbing.
There have been arguments being made lately that Donald Trump needs Republicans to support him even if they don't like him for the sake of party unity. The theory is that if he loses the nomination through delegate "tricks" at the convention, that the party will split and completely implode.
Cruz to Focus Campaign’s Time and Resources in Indiana, Allow Kasich to Focus on Oregon and New Mexico HOUSTON, Texas – Cruz for President Campaign Manager Jeff Roe today released the following statement: “Having Donald Trump at the top of the ticket in November would be a sure disaster for Republicans. Not only would Trump get blown out by Clinton …
If there are inflation winds in the air, it would be hard to tell by worker paychecks.
Pence goes out of his way to also praise Trump. 'I'm not against anybody, but I will be voting for Ted Cruz,' he says.