Chris Christie says the 2016 presidential race hasn't even begun yet, so he's comfortable not being the current front-runner.
Chris Christie tells New Hampshire voters that what's missing in Washington is Reagan-style compromise.
President Obama is revealing more of his thinking about taxing rich people, pointing out that many of them have “too much money to spend." His answer is to have Washington spend it for them, apparently.
Sen. Marco Rubio suggests that, although he loved President Ronald Reagan, conservatives need to move beyond the famous conservative president’s policies in order to tackle modern problems.
“Michelle would point out First Ladies get paid nothing, so there’s clearly not equal pay at the White House when it comes to her and me,” President Obama quipped during a stop in South Carolina.
Conservative champion Sen. Mike Lee (R-UT) explains that abolishing the entire Internal Revenue Service in favor of a flat tax might not be the best idea for Middle Class taxpayers and their families.
In a statement, White House Press Secretary Josh Earnest revealed that Obama had submitted to Congress a report detailing his intent to remove Cuba from the list. The State Department recently completed an assessment of the idea for the White House after Obama announced his intent to loosen restrictions on Cuba.
The White House acknowledged the first anniversary of the kidnapping of hundreds of schoolgirls in Nigeria by the terrorist organization Boko Haram.
New Jersey Governor Chris Christie is betting his political future on a big speech on entitlement reform to restore buzz for a potential presidential campaign -- even though his polling numbers have suffered in recent months.
As Sen. Marco Rubio announced his run for president last night -- asking voters to visit marcorubio.com -- his digital team was frantically trying to keep the website up.
In New Hampshire Tuesday, Governor Chris Christie will announce his plan for entitlement reform, vowing to shake up Social Security and Medicare to ensure it’s solvency for generations to come.
Sen. Marco Rubio announced his run for president this evening, directly challenging Hillary Clinton, who announced her candidacy for president just yesterday.
During her time as his Secretary of State, President Obama built a “strong personal relationship” with Hillary Clinton and “the two of them have become friends,” the White House says. But Obama's not ready to endorse, yet.
Sen. Marco Rubio notified some of his closest donors this morning that he is running for president.
Hillary Clinton is on the road again. The Democratic candidate, who doesn't drive, is riding in a van to Iowa.
During a speech at the National Rifle Association, Sen. Marco Rubio took a tough line against radical Islamic terrorism, challenging President Obama for criticizing Christians at a recent Prayer Breakfast in Washington D.C.
In Nashville today, former Florida governor Jeb Bush gave a detailed speech on his record on gun rights at the National Rifle Association today, boasting of his A+ rating from the organization.
Sen. Marco Rubio released a new video highlighting his vision for America and his upcoming 2016 announcement in Florida.
Former Florida governor Jeb Bush plans to defend his state's the “Stand Your Ground” law in his speech at the National Rifle Association convention today, a source from the Bush organization confirms to Breitbart News.
President Obama searches for the end of a rainbow as he leaves Jamaica.
There's always something more to say. Hillary Clinton previews the new epilogue of her book "Hard Choices."
In Jamaica, President Obama spoke out about police brutality, referring to recent incidents involving police officers and the use of force.
President Obama found himself in the awkward position of trying to explain why legal immigrants had to wait in line to enter the United States, while he thinks illegal immigrants should receive special consideration.
In one of his most lengthy conversations to date about the legalization of marijuana, President Obama admitted that the states of Colorado and Washington are an interesting experiment in the social consequences of legalizing the drug.
During a town hall in Jamaica, President Obama was asked by one of the young people attending how he dealt with so much stress in his job as president of the United States.