My latest focus groups suggest both parties expect to profit if the former president is on the ticket. They can’t both be right.
Biden and the Democrats face strong headwinds: low enthusiasm amongst young voters, and dire economic news.
Both the mid-terms and the 2024 presidential race increasingly look like uphill struggles for the incumbent party.
An unexpected victory for the Republicans will be received by Trump as a sign that no state woud be beyond his reach in 2024.
The signs are beginning to emerge that the Biden presidency is taking the Wuhan theory seriously.
The President’s age and fall together shines an spotlight onto the woman who would assume the presidency were he to vacate it.
Some of this success was crafted under Trump’s presidency, and he now holds the key to better protecting his country.
And done so without increasing the likelihood of instruction for what will be the most important case of his life – the next general election.
After the gladiatorial theatre of the Trump years, American politics is returning, at least in terms of government, to something more like normal.
The President wants to lower the political temperature and win Republican support – and that risks disappointing the Democratic left wing.
The main issue is not that the latter’s actions are extreme, but that they’re anti-constitutional.
Seventeen Republican senators would be needed for the two thirds majority required to impeach him. This seems a high bar.
If an unpleasant medical procedure becomes unavoidable, it’s nearly always best not to put it off. Pence should seek to move the 25th amendment.