Steve Peoples, Associated Press | PostedNov 13th - 1:59pm
Having spent a fortune to help elect Democrats this fall, former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg is declaring lifetime allegiance to the Democratic Party as he outlines an aggressive timeline for deciding whether to run for president.
Republican U.S. Sen. Roger Wicker says his Mississippi colleague is being treated unfairly for praising a supporter at a campaign event by saying: "If he invited me to a public hanging, I'd be on the front row."
Even though his race to unseat Rep. Mia Love, R-Utah, remains too close to call, Salt Lake County Mayor Ben McAdams is in Washington, D.C., Tuesday for the start of the orientation program for new representatives.
Marina Villeneuve and David Sharp, Associated Press | PostedNov 13th - 8:17am
Fighting for political survival, Republican U.S. Rep. Bruce Poliquin joined a lawsuit Tuesday seeking to overturn Maine's new voting system, used for the first time last week in U.S. House and Senate elections.
Thomas Beaumont, Juana Summers and Julie Pace, Associated Press | PostedNov 12th - 10:38pm
In the days after the midterm election, New Jersey Sen. Cory Booker worked the phones with Democratic luminaries in Iowa. Montana Gov. Steve Bullock courted high-dollar donors in New York. Other Democrats openly mused about their White House ambitions on live television.
Kate Brumback and Bill Barrow, Associated Press | PostedNov 12th - 9:38pm
Georgia's still undecided race for governor will remain in legal limbo for several more days after a federal court put the brakes on final certification of the vote totals in one of the nation's hottest midterm matchups.
Democrat Kyrsten Sinema won Arizona's open U.S. Senate seat Monday in a race that was among the most closely watched in the nation, beating Republican Rep. Martha McSally in the battle to replace GOP Sen. Jeff Flake.
Gary D. Robertson, Associated Press | PostedNov 13th - 2:13pm
Yet another redistricting lawsuit has been filed in North Carolina, this one challenging General Assembly boundaries that Democrats and election reform advocates say remain illegally tainted by excessive favoritism toward Republicans.