Senator Bernie Sanders ended his presidential bid on Wednesday, acknowledging former vice president Joe Biden is too far ahead for him to have any reasonable hope of catching up
Female senator Kirsten Gillibrand 'would do anything' for money, says Donald Trump fending off sexual harassment allegations
Fending off the renewed focus on sexual harassment allegations against him, President Donald Trump lashed out at Senator Kirsten Gillibrand on Tuesday, declaring the New York Democrat and frequent presidential critic had come to his office "begging" for campaign contributions and "would do anything" to get them.
US Senator Bernie Sanders was not surprised by President Barack Obama's decision to endorse Hillary Clinton as the presidential nominee of the Democratic Party, the White House has said.
Those superdelegates have overwhelmingly supported Hillary Clinton over Bernie Sanders, but could technically change their position.
The Sanders campaign began taking steps late last month to downsize its operation. He reduced his payroll from about 1,000 to fewer than 400 employees.
The White House expressed confidence on Monday that Saudi Arabia would not follow through on a reported threat to sell US assets
So far, 23 contests have been held. A total of 2,383 delegates are needed to secure the party's presidential nomination, including the so-called "super delegates" -- so far, Hillary Clinton has a 472-23 advantage over Bernie Sanders on that front.
Two of America's whitest states have proved that Trump voters are for real and 'Clinton fatigue' is too as the country’s months-long presidential nominating contest barrels into South Carolina next.
First time Democratic voters are flocking en masse to Bernie Sanders, a 74-year-old senator with seven grandchildren, giving Hillary Clinton a youth deficit problem as the White House race tightens.
Hillary Clinton won a razor-thin victory over Bernie Sanders in the Iowa caucuses that kicked off the 2016 US presidential race, Democratic party results showed Tuesday.
Republican Donald Trump and Democrat Bernie Sanders hope to translate voter enthusiasm into victories as Monday's Iowa caucuses kick off the 2016 presidential nominating contests, while Ted Cruz and Hillary Clinton rely on sophisticated get-out-the vote operations.
Americans finally begin choosing next week among the Republican and Democratic candidates battling to be their party's 2016 presidential nominee in a series of state-by-state votes. The White House hopefuls include two highly unorthodox candidates — the politically incorrect billionaire real estate mogul Donald Trump for the Republicans, and Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders, a self-proclaimed democratic socialist, for the Democrats — both of whom are running strongly in polls of the first two states with nominating contests — Iowa and New Hampshire.
President Barack Obama is casting the Democratic primary to replace him as a contest between Hillary Clinton's pragmatism and experience versus Bernie Sanders' idealism and liberalism.
After months of a tumultuous campaign featuring outsiders who have upended the US political system, voters will finally have their say in Iowa -- the first test of the 2016 presidential race.
Emails going out to Hillary Clinton supporters are taking on a nervy, urgent edge. It’s about Bernie Sanders, who is creeping up on Clinton’s poll numbers at lightning speed ahead of the first primaries and caucuses that begin early February.
On February 1, residents of Iowa will be the first Americans to cast their votes in the 2016 race for the presidential nominations of the Democratic and Republican parties.
Republicans Donald Trump and Ted Cruz are neck and neck down the stretch to the first vote in the US presidential nominating contest, while Hillary Clinton struggles to repel a surging Bernie Sanders, polls showed.
Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders are locked neck and neck on the Democratic side, Donald Trump is crushing the field with money and bluster ahead of the first presidential nominating contests as America begins its 7 month long quest to decide 2 final candidates who will fight the 2016 US elections.