From the beginning, political pros worried that Bill Clinton would be the real problem for Hillary Clinton's quest to become America's first woman President. It wasn't just just the womanizing that bothered campaign strategists but they also expressed concerns about his enormous ego and desire to hog the spotlight.
Democrats Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton are deadlocked in Texas and Ohio heading into potentially decisive presidential showdowns, according to a Reuters/C-SPAN/Houston Chronicle poll released on Saturday.
Clinton is fighting to save her White House candidacy in the two primaries on Tuesday. Obama, an Illinois senator, has beaten her in 11 consecutive contests to take control of the race for the Democratic nomination in November's presidential election.
An aide to US President George W. Bush resigned Friday over charges he had resorted to plagiarism in his writings.
Timothy Goeglein, who served as a liaison between Bush and religious organizations, "accepted responsibility for the columns published under his name in his local newspaper, and has apologized for not upholding the standards expected by the President," White House spokeswoman Dana Perino said in a statement.
Hillary Clinton and Barack Obama fought Saturday over who would keep America safe and prosperous, in a furious political row as the moment of truth in their White House battle loomed.
In the most explosive moment yet of the Democratic race, Clinton launched a negative television ad dripping with Cold War-style menace Friday, suggesting Obama would be found wanting in a dead-of-night foreign policy crisis.
Hillary Rodham Clinton's once well-oiled campaign machine has devolved into a dysfunctional, bickering, petty collection of squabbles, disputes and shoutfests as the struggling Presidential candidate heads into what could be her political Waterloo on Tuesday.
Campaign sources tell Capitol Hill Blue that Clinton campaign strategy sessions turn into angry, finger-pointing blame sessions where top aides walk out.
Inquiries from the Rocky Mountain News prompted Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton's campaign on Thursday to remove a supporter's "Bill in blackface?" event announcement from her official campaign Web site.
The notice appeared in an "action center" section of www.hillaryclinton.com where average supporters are allowed to publicize local events that are not necessarily sanctioned by the campaign.
In this case, the notice promised "Laughter at NAFTA Rally!" on Monday in downtown Cleveland.
People here like to say everything is bigger in Texas, and their oversized presidential contest is no different with not just a primary election, but a caucus added on, too.
The unique combination pits Barack Obama's skill in caucus organizing against Hillary Rodham Clinton's success in big-state primary campaigns.
Their different strengths have created the remarkably close race for the Democratic presidential nomination.
Fighting to survive, Hillary Rodham Clinton is counting on female power to energize her faltering presidential bid. She's hoping a double-digit lead among women in Ohio is the answer.
"I am thrilled to be running to be the first woman president, which I think would be a sea change in our country and around the world," the New York senator said this week in Cleveland, emphasizing anew the pioneering aspect of her candidacy.
A woman in the White House, Clinton said, would present "a real challenge to the way things have been done, and who gets to do them and what the rules are."
It seems that the mainstream press -- what remains of it -- has decided that Barack Obama is going to be the Democratic Party's presidential candidate and the few boys left on the bus seem to be climbing off it and onto his bandwagon at the expense of fairness.
That's the inescapable impression one gets from the deluge of coverage that exposes Hillary Rodham Clinton to far more scrutiny than her opponent.
A lawyer enamored of Barack Obama for president says she temporarily has stopped going out for drinks Fridays after work because her friends, other women, keep berating her for not supporting Hillary Rodham Clinton to be the first female president.
Civil-rights icon Rep. John Lewis, D-Ga., a longtime friend of former President Bill Clinton and his wife, somewhat sheepishly has dropped his endorsement of the former first lady in favor of Obama.