The president was found to fare worst against Mike Bloomberg, but still came out 14-points ahead of the former mayor.
The president said the ex-New York City mayor's stop-and-frisk approach to gun crime was "tremendous beyond belief" when he went head-to-head with Hillary Clinton.
The Vermont senator also accused Carville of saying "terrible things" about Barack Obama during the 2008 primary campaign.
The Minnesota senator had a little over 19 percent of the New Hampshire primary vote with 87 percent of precincts counted.
Tim O'Brien told the president's eldest son that his father was a "flagrantly hateful racist" and said his boss was not "in the same category."
The president's eldest son has not ruled out a future presidential run and came second in a poll of possible 2024 candidates earlier this year.
Spencer Kimball of Emerson told Newsweek that Sen. Klobuchar had a better chance of performing well in South Carolina than Pete Buttigieg.
Todd complained about being on the "receiving end of the Bernie online brigade" before quoting the article from a conservative outlet.
Dave Nagle pinned blame for the chaotic caucus on the DNC chairman and said Iowa Democrats were "bushwhacked by a bad system."
One poll found the Minnesota senator was 7.6 points better off in New Hampshire following her debate performance on Friday.
The former White House communications director also argued the president was "incapable" of empowering his staff.
The Tennessee Republican was also thanked and praised by supporters of President Donald Trump over his move against further impeachment evidence.
Club for Growth said it plans to run advertisements targeting the Georgia Republican's record over a five week period.
The indicted Florida businessman told CNN he did not know if Graham was "deeply involved" and had not had direct contact with the senator.
The hashtag pushed by members of the "Yang Gang" reached third in the Twitter trending rankings, with 46,000 tweets using the tag.
A spokesperson for the Florida senator said he had "no recollection" of meeting the indicted businessman.
The Des Moines Register called for Sens. Chuck Grassley and Joni Ernst to back votes on witnesses and subpoenas in a Tuesday op-ed.
Letters signed by U.S. Senators and U.S. Representatives called for the rule change that could see thousands of Americans lose disability benefits to be withdrawn
Joe Scarborough said President Donald Trump's defense counsel looked "sad and mournful" as he presented the commander-in-chief's case.
The new book "A Very Stable Genius" also reported that the lawyers were "wary of staking out a position" for fear they would become "roadkill."
Obama-era appointee Joyce Vance said a tweet denying the claims wasn't "enough" as Bolton was willing to testify.
Joseph Bondy tweeted that it was "curious" that Bolton was reportedly told of "the same Presidential quid pro quo" his client has described.
The Vermont senator has seen his numbers spike by eight points since the same poll was conducted in December.
The treasury secretary also told a London event that the U.S. is "prepared to dedicate a lot of resources" to a U.K. trade deal.
The Hawaii representative told Tucker Carlson that she was bringing a lawsuit against Clinton because the latter was "seeking to smear" her reputation.
The lead House impeachment manager was praised by some social media users for his speech quoting Lt. Col. Alexander Vindman.
The proposed rule change is expected to increase the number of disability reviews and cut benefit payouts by more than $2 billion.
The co-author of All the President's Men told CNN that Mitch McConnell had a strategy to "wear out his own members" to stop a vote for more witnesses.
The president broke a record he set only a month ago as he posted about the Senate impeachment trial and other affairs.
"The Five" panelist hit out at the "pomp and circumstance" of the impeachment process, saying it was all "fakery" and "artifice."