The Republican National Committee’s goal: Throw President Trump’s opponents off stride.
Hundreds of thousands of activists — mostly white, college-educated women — have mobilized since 2016 through protests and, now, midterm campaigns.
The states that gave the president his surprise win in 2016 have warmed to Democrats, reviving the region as an election bellwether.
They had hoped that Kavanaugh’s appointment would excite Republicans; now it may by Democrats who are energized instead.
He is expected to do more campaigning than Barack Obama did in the 2010 midterms.
In this and other tight midterm races, Democrats may be counting too much on big margins and turnout among Hispanics.
The party’s strategy relies on staffers and volunteers crafting messages on Facebook, Twitter and other platforms.
Spots that target Spanish-speakers or Hispanics face different scrutiny than those for a broader audience
The crowded field of Democrats seeking to take on Donald Trump will have to come up with millions to finance its efforts.
It doesn’t matter what they want to talk about — the freewheeling president gets in the way.
Republicans who usually avoid criticizing the president joined with Democrats to upbraid him.
The Massachusetts senator hones her pitch in a reelection campaign that could be a tuneup for a presidential run.
Democratic voters have brushed aside ideology to embrace identities of class, age, gender and ethnicity.
Control of the House will be decided in GOP districts where voters often are more irked by the president than supportive of him.
The president’s decision to change his policy came after many supporters had echoed his false claim that Democrats were to blame for migrant children being removed from their parents’ care.
Trump used immigration to his benefit in 2016, but the issue is alienating 2018 voters.