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?
Because of the importance of the first debate of the season for Democrats, we're devoting the entire column today to scrutinizing the various talking points (good and bad) delivered by the candidates.
Pundits already proclaimed who won (former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton), lost (Vice President Joe Biden) and broke even (former Maryland Gov. Martin O'Malley), but InsideGov takes a different tack, looking at who cleaned up on the Internet the night of the debate.
The Green News Report is also available via... ...
After months of being stuck in a rather silly media box of, ironically, her own original making, Hillary Clinton at last found herself in a competitive situation in this long unfolding presidential campaign.
It now appears there is little rationale left for Joe Biden to enter the Democratic primary. The question of how Hillary would do with the attacks on her from Republicans over her emails and Benghazi are all being answered in her favor.
The Answer to Trump, Fiorina, Carson & Sanders: Draft Joe Biden & Team
Hillary won't win I fear because her campaign will continue to try and make her something she is not and will continue to blame everyone else who doesn't understand that she really is something she isn't. The American people know better.