Where the "Trump bump" panned out for Tate Reeves in Mississippi, it ultimately flopped for Eddie Rispone, just as it did for Gov. Matt Bevin in Kentucky. Both candidates were the scourge of local teachers unions.
Pete Buttigieg and Kamala Harris also had leads over the president, within the poll's margin of error.
The Fox News host said "demographic changes" had changed Virginia from a cente-right voting bloc to a "petri dish" for radical leftism.
The political scientist said that regardless of how the wins were spun, it was hard to imagine Democrats winning in Kentucky and Virginia without Trump.
The "Morning Joe" co-host also called Trump's brand of Republicanism "toxic" on social media as he drew attention to the lost Kentucky gubernatorial race.
In the clip, Bevin tells an NBC reporter, "The fact that you ask why this is being nationalized and why people are talking about President Trump would indicate to me that you really have sort of maybe come out from under a rock, because here in America, that's pretty topical every night."
McConnell's critics saw Tuesday's election as a sign of the Senate majority leader's fate in 2020, but Trump claimed it was proof he would "win big."
All 140 legislative seats are up for grabs in Virginia, and after twenty years of a maintained Republican majority, the House and Senate have both flipped from blue to red.
In a close race, Democrat Andy Beshear defeated Republican incumbent Matt Bevin to become Kentucky's new governor.
The truth is, there's no good reason why these informed, free-thinking teens—a fair number of whom pay taxes—can't participate in federal elections.
Comey joked that he'll move to New Zealand should President Donald Trump win reelection in 2020, talking at length Saturday about how diversity and the American people's integrity will outlast any one administration.
While Canadians took to Twitter to celebrate or grieve Justin Trudeau's reelection, there wasn't much on American Twitter.
HBO host Bill Maher presicted that President Donald Trump will defy the democratic American electoral process and try to remain in office even if he loses in 2020 by a "landslide."
The Kentucky Board of Elections must return names on a list of "inactive" voters to a master list, after a court ruling was issued in favor of the state's Democratic Party.
Craig Stivender, running for Colleton County sheriff in South Carolina, opened his campaign by immediately addressing "mistakes" he's made in the past including doing blackface at a party.
President Donald Trump ranted against Republican Senator Mitt Romney Saturday in response to criticism over the Ukraine scandal.
Yang told Newsweek that "instead of opening outposts in China, Harvard could be opening campuses in the Midwest and using the new locations to expand and experiment with new models of education."
"Canadians look like all sorts of people—that's the beauty of Canada," NDP Leader Jagmeet Singh said, shutting down a man's racist comments.
"#Beyoncé has 133 million Instagram followers. More than double the people who voted for Trump. Wouldn't it be amazing if the #BeyHive mobilized to defeat him?" Midler wrote.
"Neither me or my partner would agree to this as we have a policy for no signs, even if it's someone we support," wrote the homeowner.
"You know, maybe the CEO of Bank of America should've gotten in more trouble instead of [getting] a bonus," Charles Payne said.
Netanyahu made his pledge on Tuesday in a bid to win over right-wing voters ahead of next week's election, which is expected to be close.
President Donald Trump recycled his own "Three Stooges" insult against a trio of Republican Party members running against him in the upcoming 2020 GOP presidential primary.
She said people on "the left" are trying to keep her away from the third Democratic debate next month
A former Google engineer claimed the Silicon Valley tech giant has "very biased people running every level of the company" who are going all-in to ensure President Donald Trump doesn't win reelection in 2020.
"I think it's appalling, is what it is," said the executive director of a local nonprofit.
Lindsey Graham said Democrats accepted "foreign influence" when they paid for the Christopher Steele dossier
White House Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney acknowledged Russia did try to interfere in the 2016 presidential election, but he said blame should be placed with the Obama administration for allowing it to happen.
"On behalf of the entire McCain family," she wrote, "Please be respectful to all of us."