The Boston Globe printed a mock front page Sunday on its Ideas section, satirizing a potential Donald Trump presidency. Rachel Martin talks with editor Kathleen Kingsbury about the commentary.
The Republican presidential race has become a delegate-by-delegate race. And no more so than in Colorado, where none of the state's delegates are bound to any candidate.
"We know about dictators in Latin America," Mexico's former president, Vicente Fox, tells NPR. "So I really want American citizens to really consider, is that really the best option that you have?"
The Texas senator took home all 34 of Colorado's delegates, thanks in large part to an organized campaign strategy that could give him Trump a real fight for the nomination.
Dana Mann Tavegia is a cattle rancher who supports Hillary Clinton. Zachary Lentsch is a student who supports Bernie Sanders. They're both Democrats in a very conservative state.
Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton are looking beyond Saturday's results in the Wyoming Democratic caucuses to a bigger prize: the April 19 primary in New York.
Every delegate counts, and Ted Cruz has been working hard to win delegates at Colorado's GOP state convention this weekend in his effort to deny Donald Trump the nomination.
Radio host Farajii Muhammad, writer Doyin Richards, and PR professional Jolene Ivey talk about Bill Clinton and Black Lives Matter protesters, a summit on gender stereotypes and a T-shirt controversy.
Bill Clinton was right in saying that some African-Americans supported the 1994 crime bill. It was part of the response to the crack epidemic that devastated many black communities in the 1980s.
Colorado Republicans meet Saturday to elect delegates for the Republican National Convention. Ted Cruz has been well-organized in the state.
Sen. Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton are competing for the state's 14 pledged delegates. Wyoming, typically a deeply red state, is getting a rare bit of love from the Democratic candidates.
The NPR politics is back with its weekly roundup of political news. They discuss the state of the primary race as it moves to New York and taste test some wine ice cream inspired by Hillary Clinton.
The presidential candidate took a two-stop ride on the New York City subway this week. It seemed to be a play at the authentic, but it may have turned out to be anything but.
The presidential primaries have moved to New York where all five presidential candidates are trying to stake their claim to that state.
The statute of limitations has expired on abuse charges, but prosecutors want ex-House Speaker Dennis Hastert to be sentenced for banking violations linked to his hush-money payments to the accusers.
NPR's Scott Simon talks with John Podhoretz of Commentary Magazine about the contest for the Republican Presidential nomination.
On April 26, Pennsylvania voters will elect a portion of their delegates to the Republican convention. NPR's Scott Simon talks with candidate and former Congressman Phil English.
Supporters of Bernie Sanders' presidential campaign have been calling, emailing and tweeting so-called superdelegates who back Hillary Clinton, to try to convince them to switch sides.
Black Lives Matter protesters challenged former President Bill Clinton on the 1994 crime bill during a campaign stop for his wife in Philadelphia on Thursday. Critics of the bill, which Clinton signed into law, say it is responsible for the mass incarceration of African-Americans. Others say it reduced crime. Fordham Law Professor John Pfaff says they're both wrong.