To be certain, Detroit's struggles have reached a titanic scale, and Clarke is no lone savior. But in a time of rising diversity and widening disparities, America needs politicians like Clarke who are true to their community roots.
Today we are saddened to hear that WCF-endorsed candidate Connie Saltonstall is ending her campaign for Congress in Michigan's 1st District. WCF was ...
If McCain picks Mitt Romney, son of former Michigan Gov. George Romney, as his running mate, Obama will almost certainly be forced to devote significant resources to maintain a close race in the state.
While Gov. Jennifer Granholm has come over strongly to Obama, waving a blue heeled shoe in the air on one occasion, Democratic Party Chair Mark Brewer has been conspicuously inarticulate.
McCain has been managing to lose a race against no one in the critical general election state, despite spending more than $500,000 per week since the end of May on TV ads there.
From the rise to power of the "Comeback Kid" until June 12th, the Clintons have played the game as litigators. After all, isn't a campaign a war?
The Party's failure to frame this issue effectively opened the door for some campaign demagoguery, which led in turn to the bitter demonstrations this weekend.
There is not an ounce of principle in the Clinton position. When they thought they were ahead in the presidential race, they supported DNC rules, but now that they are behind, they don't like them.
Over at US News we've set up an open thread trying to get a sense of what people think -- what should the Democrats do about Michigan and Florida? Cl...
If Michigan and Florida had voted when they were supposed to according to DNC rules, and if both candidates had campaigned there, what would have been the result?
Barack will most likely lose West Virginia and Kentucky, but each one will contribute more delegates to the final number he needs to clinch the nomination.
Here's a look at the top 10 people and moments that are helping the Democrats return to the glory days of loserdom.
More than 700,000 Michigan Democratic voters, who could have been expected to participate, stayed home rather than vote, because they understood there was no real Democratic election choice.
And it occurred to me - the Floridians and Michiganders did not do this to themselves; their party leaders (um, superdelegates anyone?) did. And they should be the ones that are punished.
If Clinton cannot win, why is she still soliciting donors like they were an ATM on the bridge to nowhere? If she cannot win, why should they still support her?
Michigan and Florida could become the Ralph Nader of 2000, the great regret that delivers the country once again to four years of darkness.