Two Republicans were sworn in Thursday to replace the Colorado Senate Democrats they defeated in historic recalls over new gun restrictions.
If any success is to come from the latest attempt at immigration reform by Congress, it may come down to how desperate House Republicans and President Obama are to see some positive progress before the 2014 election.
President Obama told Congress on Tuesday that many groups, including the victims of the Aurora Movie Theater Shooting, deserve a vote on gun issues from Congress. But there may be ramifications of his demand that he may not have considered.
Recent moves by Republicans are showing that there is a potential evolution in the party built to attract Latino voters.
Rep. Mike Coffman is one of many Republicans nationwide who have tempered their tone on immigration — if not reversed course completely — after years of tacking right to appeal to grass-roots activists who dominate GOP primaries.
A bipartisan group of U.S. Senators seems to have begun the discussion of substantive immigration reform. The House GOP Leadership should see this as the golden opportunity it is.
This year’s version of the Civil Unions bill should help teach an important lesson about a word that is considered taboo among many Republicans, compromise.
More than a month after the election, things continue to get worse for the GOP brand. The lead Republican spokesperson during the fiscal cliff negotiations, House Speaker John Boehner, has a 34 percent approval rating. President Obama has a 54 percent approval rating.
As Republicans dust off their Election Day drubbing last month, their party must confront the reality that the ranks of unmarried women are growing rapidly, and these voters overwhelmingly have backed Democrats for decades.
Former House Republican Leader Dick Armey criticized GOP candidates for saying “stupid things,” but here is one problem: The 2012 candidates were talking about Republican policy.