In one of the most bizarre election years in U.S. history, Professor Allan Lichtman, who’s accurately predicted every presidential winner of the popular vote since 1984, is sticking to his forecast of a Trump win.
Early voting in Washington for the 2016 presidential election, from Oct. 22-Nov. 4, found residents waiting in long lines. They voted on the question of D.C. statehood as well as casting ballots for president.
Donald Trump doesn’t have to be in the White House to have a home on Pennsylvania Avenue.
More than one-in-six eligible voters in the U.S. have a disability in sight, hearing, mobility or others. In the past, significant numbers of those voters have had difficulty accessing a polling place or reading a ballot.
The stress of the 2016 campaign has many people looking to soothe themselves with comfort food and drink. Across Washington, D.C., there are politically themed burgers, donuts, ice-cream, chocolates and cocktails. Jordan Connell reports that an I-Street bar is serving up some “candidate cocktails.”
Journalism students from American University in Washington, D.C., went to the White House Monday to gauge how people were feeling the day before the election. They spoke to tourists, demonstrators and metro-area residents.
Some media experts say news organizations should embark on a review of their coverage this election season. It’s not hard to see why. The media often drew as much ire as the candidates, from charges of bias to reporter bans to CNN’s in-your-face hiring of panels of former campaign operatives.
Barack Obama’s historic presidency ends Jan. 20, 2017, and for many Americans the wrap-up of the last eight years of an African American in the Oval Office is emotional. Those citizens say they share a sense of loss, of pride, of disappointment and of uncertainty, as his days in the White House tick down.
MIAMI — Once again Florida is in the campaign sunlight as Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton were running neck and neck in this vital battleground state going into Tuesday’s election.
President Barack Obama’s second term is winding to a close, leading Americans of all stripes to consider how history will interpret his legacy.