Texas isn’t an early presidential voting state, but its 2016 Republican White House primary already feels well underway.
Sen. Ted Cruz is serving as the keynote speaker at a fundraiser for the South Carolina Republican Party. The dinner has served as a showcase for notable Republicans.
Turnout for early voting was steady across Dallas County. Nearly 360,000 people had voted in person in by Thursday, with another 50,000 expected Friday.
It’s a safe bet, based on polls and history, that white voters will choose Republican Mitt Romney by a wide margin in Tuesday’s presidential election. That’s a problem for the GOP.
The third and final presidential debate was not nearly as combative as their past encounter, but both Obama and Romney still threw political punches over Israel, Iran and the U.S. military.
People across Texas can start heading to the polls on Monday to cast their ballots in local, state and the presidential races. There are more than 13.6 million registered voters in Texas.
Talk about tension. The second presidential debate was a feisty face off filled with interruptions. The stakes were high, and they tangled like we have not seen before in a presidential debate.
So, what would happen if this year’s presidential election ended in a tie? Here’s the answer. It’s not as simple as many Americans might believe, and could result in even more ties.
A look back at the presidential debate, but the words are a little different this time.
Polls conducted immediately after Wednesday night’s Presidential Debate showed Mitt Romney as the clear winner. But will those numbers translate into a bump on the national level?
The election season and Halloween have been joined together in a yard display that is drawing attention in Colleyville.
Rebuking Mitt Romney, President Obama said Tuesday that Americans are not “victims” and that anyone seeking the presidency ought to be working for “everyone, not just some.”