Michelle Obama’s hubris that only her husband could provide hope, despite the unpopularity of his policies (his personal popularity remains high) reminds me of something St. Paul said.
It’s official. Donald Trump has won the Electoral College vote. Mr. Trump’s supporters are understandably gleeful at their chance to govern.
Since Donald Trump stunned the world and won the presidential election, many people have weighed in. But there is one aspect that led to Trump’s victory that almost no one has talked about – his mastery over rejection.
This should be a time for a serious reappraisal by Democrats. Their party suffered a startling defeat last month from top to bottom.
Earlier this week, leaders of the Democratic National Committee and former officials of Hillary Clinton’s presidential campaign made the startling allegation that the Russian government hacked into Clinton’s colleagues’ email accounts to tilt the presidential election toward Donald Trump.
Sunday, President-elect Donald Trump slammed the Central Intelligence Agency’s analysis of Russian meddling in the 2016 campaign.
President-elect Trump now has the opportunity to follow through on the bold change agenda he campaigned on.
The Republican chairman of the House Intelligence Committee says a reported CIA assessment that Russian government actors interfered in the U.S. election to help Donald Trump win conflicts with the mid-November public testimony from the nation’s intelligence chief, according to a new letter obtained by Fox News.
In Clinton communications director Jennifer Palmieri’s political world, she believes that we can cruise to electoral dominance if we build a coalition of voters based on identity politics. In other words, if Democrats can get a particular slice of Americans to the polls – women, Jews, ethnic minorities, gay men and lesbians – we will win.
The countdown is on to see whether efforts by the left to call for recounts in this year’s presidential election actually make a difference in the final tallies.