Yes, Republicans plan to use technology to get out voters in the midterms much like President Obama used it in 2012. But he was Sputnik to their planned moon landing, an official said.
For politicians, winning public office means countless handshakes with voters and making their best case for election, all while knocking the opposition. We keep an eye on the campaign trail as candidates and voters perform the ritual dance of democracy.
The political punches thrown at a GOP debate provided ready-made attacks for Democrat Michelle Nunn's campaign to use against whichever Republican wins the runoff, making her the winner.
In his new ad, Arkansas Sen. Mark Pryor uses his Bible to respond to an opponent's attack.
As of Monday, Chris McDaniel, loser in June's Mississippi Republican Senate primary, still questioned Sen. Thad Cochran's victory, despite minuscule evidence of voter fraud.
Some Democratic Senate hopefuls have to be more measured than others in their responses to the recent Supreme Court decision.
In Texas and elsewhere, guns are playing major roles this campaign season. Politicians have opened fire in ads, literally, and embraced the gun as a symbol of their conservative street cred.
The Texas state senator galvanized Democrats across the nation with her 11-hour filibuster to block restrictive abortion laws. Then she ran for governor — and got a big dose of political reality.
That story about the passing of the Old Guard? Or the one about the resurgence of the Tea Party? Not so fast, the voters still seem to be saying.
Democrats who didn't go to the polls for their own primary can vote in today's runoff for the GOP Senate nomination. That could boost incumbent Thad Cochran — or mobilize support for his challenger.