"Yada yada yada" was a summary Marianne Williamson used to describe American's beliefs—and it could also describe the evening's debate.
Celebrating all things Trump, conservative students (metaphorically) gave the finger to political correctness and socialism.
"The Russians are absolutely intent on trying to interfere with our elections through foreign influence," Christopher Wray said.
Sanders is well-liked in the Northeast, and, given the proximity of his home state of Vermont, was expected to break through among New Hampshire residents. He hasn't.
Since humans invented money, we can reinvent it. Money 3.0 could help us build the kind of society we want.
Texas is the "most important swing state in the 2020 presidential election" said Texas Republicans in an email asking for donations.
Some needed to prove themselves while others just needed to maintain their lead. Here's how every candidate ranked on night two of the first Democratic debates.
"America does not want to witness a food fight. They want to know how we're going to put food on the table," Kamala Harris said.
"The argument that we needed the question to enforce the Voting Rights Act has little ground," one former Census Bureau director told Newsweek.
Did the ten Democratic candidates who took the stage Wednesday night over-perform, meet expectations, or fall below them?
Both Presidents Ronald Reagan and Barack Obama had 43 percent approval, the same as Trump, heading into their re-election campaigns.
"Handgun purchaser licensing laws function to reduce gun violence by better screening out individuals," the report found.
"LGBTQ people deserve to live, work, raise families, and succeed just like anyone else ," Gillibrand wrote.
"The word 'wall' has not crossed the president's lips," Coulter tweeted.
"Take a look at the gigantic new potty that Jared and Ivanka's landlord is renting from the federal government," former ethics chief Richard Painter tweeted.
Even a flicker of the notion that the leadership was jumping at the behest of a foreign power is politically toxic in China.
Pizza, salad, soup. All these things could soon get more expensive thanks to new tomato tariffs from the Commerce Department.
Since the start of the tit-for-tat tariff war two years ago, Beijing has made it clear to Washington that it would not negotiate "with a gun" to its head. Now what?
Climate change. Health care. Crumbling infrastructure. With political gridlock alive and well, the bad guys may be the best friends we have.