U.S. Presidents Barack Obama and George W. Bush, as well as presidential candidates, offered their condolences Saturday.
Bernie Sanders wants his Democratic rival to join him in backing an Obama campaign finance policy, but so far Clinton has been mum.
The latest State Department disclosures, some appearing to contain classified information, arrived shortly before Nevada's caucus and South Carolina's primary.
The Democrat said “we don’t coordinate with” a super PAC for which she has reportedly raised money.
The senator’s political action committee gave money to moderates who now back Hillary Clinton.
The endorsement decision was made without input from the membership of the Congressional Black Caucus, a prominent lawmaker says.
The Democrat's campaign is set to hold fundraisers with corporate officials whose industries will be affected by the next president's policies.
The Republican's $1,150 per vote far exceeded the total of any other candidate in the New Hampshire primary.
Regulators told the GOP presidential candidate to provide more details about his undisclosed loans from big banks.
Clinton, who now criticizes campaign finance attacks, alleged in 2008 that Barack Obama traded policy for cash.
A study found that a combination of two AstraZeneca drugs showed “potential against” tumors.
The Republican candidates once again ignored the subject that has been dominating the Democratic race.
The senator said Sunday it would “be a positive thing” for her to release transcripts of her lucrative Wall Street speeches, but he wouldn't demand it.
Questioned about his use of eminent domain, he notes the Bush family has benefited from that coercive power as well.
Discussing immigration in Saturday's GOP debate, Cruz offered fuzzy deportation numbers while ignoring Obama's record.
Questioned about her paid speeches to Goldman Sachs, Clinton avoids saying whether she will or won't make transcripts public.
In Wednesday’s town hall, Clinton criticized corporate inversions — like those used by her donors.
In an interview with IBT, the senator defended Bernie Sanders from criticism by Goldman Sachs — which has delivered big money to Hillary Clinton.
The senator defended Bernie Sanders from criticism by Goldman Sachs — a bank that has delivered big money to Hillary Clinton.
In a call with her campaign donors, Fiorina noted that she tied Jeb Bush in Iowa despite his huge spending.