This week, Joe Biden said no, Jim Webb and Lincoln Chafee said no more, while Hillary Clinton endured 11 hours of Benghazi hearings aimed more at finding attack ad soundbites than facts. Meanwhile, Paul Ryan threw his hat into the ring for Speaker, but only after telling his House-mates, "I cannot and will not give up my family time." Bravo! It's a big moment when a political leader says that when he's about to take a big job rather than as a euphemism for being fired. Now Ryan should work to make it possible for all Americans to experience more family time. In the past, Ryan has opposed paid family leave, allowing America to remain the world's only developed country without it. So, as he seeks to unify the GOP caucus, he should also fight for family-friendly policies at a time when the country really needs them.
What a great dozen-day stretch Hillary Clinton has just had. First a very impressive performance in the first Democratic presidential debate. Followed...
Please President Hillary Clinton and others, work with our community. Listen to our real needs and actively engage on future advancements. Less Katy Perry, more employment opportunities. If you will do this then I will be happy to say, I was wrong.
I love Joe even more today because he made this most consequential decision from a position of strength. He did not let his ego get the best of him. Many a weaker man would have given it the college try.
Some Bernie Sanders supporters, rudely awakened from their White House dreams, got mad over Hillary Clinton's surge after the October 13 debate in Las Vegas.
This is Chris Wallace. In the wake of Joe Biden taking himself out of the race for President, I interviewed the Vice President at his official reside...
Joe Biden isn't running for President, however TMFS has obtained an exclusive, unreleased Joe Biden 2016 campaign ad. Take a look.
It's a strategy that is not only unsuccessful with this extreme GOP, but it's an insult to those of us who have been viciously targeted by the GOP, whether we be women, LGBT, people of color or working people trying to make a decent wage.
The nation waited for months, wondering, will VP Joe Biden run for president? The answer came, somewhat anticlimactically, on Wednesday, October 21. "Unfortunately, I believe we're out of time," Biden conceded.
Her strong showing in the debate began this trend, and if Biden's supporters put her comfortably over 50 percent in the Democratic race, the trend may become irreversible.
Following Vice-President Joe Biden's decision not to run for President, Hillary Clinton has again relaunched her campaign, with the former Secretary of State attempting to secure the lovable gaffe-prone Irish male vote.
If the first debate between the Democratic presidential candidates revealed anything about Senator Bernie Sanders, it was his glaring lack of command of foreign policy issues. His continual retreat to a lone talking point about his vote against the Iraq War is deeply problematic.
The on again/off again media tease of a Joe Biden presidential run has been a long-running political soap opera. Now that there's actually tangible hints that Biden will jump in the race, the tongues are wagging even more furiously about what actual effect it will have.
In our in-depth conversation with Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders, the senator from Vermont, addressed a variety of topics, including his performance in the recent CNN debate, his stance on gun control and the remarkable grassroots effort that has propelled the rise of his campaign.
The 2016 race probably saw a inflection point this week when Hillary imitated Ginger Rogers dancing backwards in heels better than Astaire. Frum-Alter debate if there's any way she can be stopped, will Biden run, and who's on her short-list as VP (yeah, too soon).
Vice President Joe Biden has everyone guessing. Will he or won't he? Will he get the eggs or the pancakes?