"If the party doesn’t learn lessons and change based on what’s gone on for the last year and a half, I think it’s going to be just catastroph[ic]."
"Only a fool harbors the ugly thought of breaking unions or tries to deprive working people of the right to join the union of their choice.”
Paul Ryan, who is likely to become the next House Speaker, announced his support for a two-year debt and budget deal on Wednesday.
One would be hard-pressed to find any difference whatsoever between Republicans and their teabagger cohort except their willingness to openly state their goals.
Two men from opposing sides of the political spectrum, with different experiences of America, utilizing two divergent forums, arrive at the same conclusion: disenfranchising voters is harmful to our struggling democracy.
During an interview with Chris Wallace on Fox News Sunday, Rep. Kevin McCarthy (R-CA), the new House Majority Leader, showed that he is just another GOP mouthpiece that likes to talk smack about President Obama, but when pressed for any ideas or strategies himself, has nothing to offer.
In a recent op-ed, Rupert Murdoch made a case for comprehensive immigration reform. However, due to is own Fox News network, that possibility does not seem likely.
If midterm election years have a reputation for being tepid and boring, a typically alienating cycle where the opposition party stokes its base with a referendum on the sitting President, 2014 is bucking the script.
If you expected change, tailor your expectations to expect more of the same because this is another House defined by its hatred of all things Obama
During the broadcast of her radio show Tuesday, Laura Ingraham had Rep. Raul Labrador (R-ID) on to discuss his attempt to succeed Rep. Eric Cantor (R-VA) as House Majority Leader. They ended up butting heads over immigration.
In an op-ed piece for Politico published Sunday, former Democratic Governor of Vermont Howard Dean stated that the recent primary loss by House Majority Leader Eric Cantor (R-VA) offers five lessons for Democrats in upcoming elections.
Republicans are convinced that tea partiers are enraged that establishment Republicans did not oppose President Obama over the past five years and that now they demand, and Republicans will deliver, unflinching opposition to the President.
Word has it that a California Republican Representative named McCarthy is in line to take over Eric Cantor's post as House Majority Leader next Thursday, the 19th. However, he is being challenged by Idaho Republican Raul Labrador.
On this week's five Sunday news shows (CNN's State of the Union, ABC's This Week, NBC's Meet the Press, CBS' Face the Nation and Fox News Sunday) almost all of the guests that were brought on for interviews were white Republican males.
In a bit of seriously twisted logic, Rep. Eric Cantor (R-VA) blamed President Obama for his defeat in the Republican primary on ABC's This Week.
Despite Eric Cantor's humiliating defeat on Tuesday, Michael Steele claims there is a lot of interest in getting him to chair the RNC.
As Republicans once again try to besmirch Obama's foreign policy, they willfully ignored a week full of positive Obamacare news. Is anyone surprised?
After a couple of days of recovering from a 15-hour stint as head of a polling place and processing the latest primary results, here's what I make of the outcomes.
Republican Texas Governor Rick Perry addressed the Commonwealth Club of California Wednesday night. He shocked the crowd, and perhaps put the final nail in the coffin of his Presidential ambitions, when he compared homosexuals to alcoholics.
Even though Brat appears to be an extremist outlier in the conservative movement, his outrage that Cantor voted to raise the debt ceiling and end the government shutdown is not outside the mindset of the majority of Republicans in Congress and it is down to Brat's economic ideology.