Ending his boycott of MSNBC, Democratic presidential candidate Andrew Yang told Chris Hayes that he would "never do anything to increase the chances of Donald Trump becoming president again or staying president."
2019 saw the largest and most diverse field of Democratic presidential candidates in decades, as nearly 30 people launched White House campaigns.
More than a dozen Democratic candidates will be taking their presidential campaigns into 2020.
"I know that cable news media is going to be sucked up into it, which is why it's important to have a really great ground-game in the early states," Jennifer Holdsworth told Hill.TV.
"Inmates can receive $1.45 an hour working for call centers, working eight hours a day, five days a week," a spokesman for the Oklahoma Department of Corrections told Newsweek.
She is now the field's "most disliked candidate"—overtaking former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg, the poll showed.
"You will have, potentially, three campaigns that might claim they actually won," political strategist Norm Sterzenbach told Newsweek.
Mayor Pete Buttigieg and Senator Amy Klobuchar went after each other on Thursday's Democratic debate with Buttigieg challenging Klobuchar to attempt getting a majority vote as a "gay dude in Mike Pence's Indiana."
#StandWithTulsi was a trending topic on Twitter during Thursday's Democratic debate, even though Representative Tulsi Gabbard was not present.
Yang, a once little-known entrepreneur, has been polling at around 4 percent support.
All seven candidates had threatened to boycott the event over a labor dispute between union workers and a subcontractor at the debate venue.
In mid-October, Clinton said that Moscow may be "grooming her to be the third-party candidate."
Rep. Colin C. Peterson, whose Minnesota district voted for President Donald Trump by the largest margin in 2016, has no plans to leave the Democratic Party over impeachment.
Jeffrey Toobin, a CNN anchor, said that he felt that his own network's polls—which show a decline in the number of Democrats who favor impeachment—are wrong.
The knives have been out for Buttigieg since his rise in Iowa ahead of the state's early voting caucuses.
Representatives Elissa Slotkin of Michigan and Jason Crow of Colorado are the latest Democrats to say they'll be voting to impeach Trump.
The Pew survey also provides evidence for the notion that media bubbles are creating an environment for partisans to reinforce their existing preferences.
Every Democratic candidate slated for the December 19 debate has promised to skip it unless Loyola Marymount University workers are given a fair shake in talks for a collective bargaining agreement.
Yang's unique inclusion is also casting a harsh light on the process that deprived other candidates of the opportunity to carry forth their historic campaigns.
The poll found Trump besting Joe Biden, Pete Buttigieg, Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren in the Midwestern swing state.
A Quinnipiac University survey released Tuesday shows Trump trailing to six Democrats vying for the party's nomination.
Democrats brought one of Trump's main legislative priorities to the finish line just as party leaders are working to highlight allegations of abuse of power.
The cut-off date for qualifying polls is December 12, and all eyes are on New Hampshire to see who stays afloat.
The good news? Change is possible.
While visiting Jackson on Tuesday, former Mayor Michael Bloomberg said that if he were elected president, he would do in communities across the country what he did in New York.
After taking a microphone away from councilwoman Sharon McBride, the protester said: "Who chose these people as the black leaders?"
"In the end, Democrats more than anything else are looking for someone who can beat Trump," one polling analyst said.
Republican men, specifically, were the least inclined to do anything in their personal lives to protect the environment.
The billionaire media mogul has a huge pool of wealth to draw from in his campaign for the Democratic nomination—and he's willing to use a lot of it.
The poll also showed that a majority of New Hampshire voters disapprove of President Trump.