He’s the hottest name in politics, and he also the newest name in politics – but not in the world of entertainment.
He says he thinks the decision will make a lot of people “very happy.”
Donald Trump and Ted Cruz are expected to headline a Capitol Hill rally against President Obama’s proposed nuclear agreement with Iran, both candidates confirmed Thursday.
Rick Perry has raised so little money for his second-chance presidential bid that he’s stopped paying his campaign staffers, the kind of cash crisis that could normally sink a candidate.
Donald Trump doesn’t appear to be going away anytime soon, so his rivals are scrambling to figure out how best to handle the blowback from every new bout of bluster drowning out their campaigns.
New Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton prepared Sunday to become the latest powerful state official booked on felony charges, but unlike when Rick Perry smiled for his mug shot last year, Republicans are not rushing to Paxton’s defense.
Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas, a Republican presidential candidate, said at the rally that if economic sanctions on Iran are lifted under the deal, the Obama administration would become the “leading state sponsor and financier of radical Islamic terrorists.”
“There’s great danger with the illegals,” the Republican presidential contender told reporters. But he claimed a “great relationship” with Hispanics, even as Latino leaders have come at him with blistering criticism for his painting Mexican immigrants as criminals.
With Louisiana’s Gov. Bobby Jindal formally launching his presidential bid on Wednesday, 13 high-profile Republicans have officially entered the campaign for the party’s 2016 nomination.
The first Republican presidential debate will feature no fewer than 10 candidates. That’s according to guidelines released Wednesday.
Former Michigan Republican Party Chairman Saul Anuzis is joining the presidential campaign of Texas U.S. Sen. Ted Cruz.
Vocal Loretta Lynch opponent Ted Cruz was the only senator to miss her confirmation vote.