Sometimes it takes losing for a party to learn hard lessons.
Right wing populism has firmly replaced conservatism for many Republicans.
Whatever he might say or do, power will slip away from the Commander in Chief—slow and silently at first, and picking up speed as elections are certified and lawsuits fail.
Newsweek columnists and guests weigh in on the best strategies for both candidates.
Despite a brutal September for Trump, both candidates still have all to win next Wednesday. Here's some free advice.
The convention hit all of the main points: a referendum on the current administration, message amplification, turnout and surrogates. Yet the Republicans still have openings.
In an election like this one, the only bar a challenger needs to clear is "acceptable".
The president's attack lines have been blaming China, calling for law and order, and highlighting Biden's age and health. But all three are likely to backfire.
Americans expect their chief executive to understand their dissatisfaction and offer a confident message that the country will get through the difficult times. Policy proposals can come later.
Most every Democrat and progressive will support Biden, regardless of who is selected #2. But the real Democratic imperative is to win back the large number of blue collar voters who abandoned Hillary in 2016.
With so many candidates, it will be difficult to keep score in any traditional sense.