As Vice President Joe Biden mulls a primary challenge to her, liberal Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders gains on her, and contenders on the GOP side build their campaigns around attacking her, Hillary Rodham Clinton is about to make a show of force.
Hillary Rodham Clinton amassed, together with her husband, some $140 million in total earnings over the last eight years, sought out a book about how to get better at emailing and has seasonal allergies.
Democrats have never been more confident that their chances of hanging onto the White House hinge on black voters, who helped tip key states toward President Obama — but they have never been less confident, it seems, about how to talk to them.
The heavyweights of the crowded 2016 presidential field, Hillary Rodham Clinton and Jeb Bush, laid out starkly different visions Friday for uplifting the plight of blacks in America, as the two appeared at the same event for the first time since they announced their runs for office.
Hillary Rodham Clinton is adamant that she is no friend of the fat cats, yet she can’t seem to shake the view held by a crucial swath of Democrats that if she gets to the White House, Wall Street insiders will be whispering in her ear.
Hillary Rodham Clinton sought to position herself as a crusader against climate change Sunday by unveiling some robust goals, even as she continued to avoid some of the more contentious battles around global warming.
Whatever benefit Hillary Rodham Clinton got out of using her personal email to conduct government business while she was secretary of State, that advantage is surely receding as the headache it has created for her presidential campaign grows and grows.
As Donald Trump prepared to launch a White House bid that has erupted into rants against undocumented immigrants and an exchange of markedly personal insults with rivals, his daughter dispensed some advice about, as she put it, dealing with adversity.