Trump's use of suggestive language and inuendo are common elements of how he communicates in the campaign. Critics describe some comments as racist or sexist; supporters love that he speaks his mind.
The hashtag trended for hours Sunday. It was led by people of color who support the Vermont senator's presidential bid.
The NPR Politics team is back with a quick take to talk about Bernie Sanders' big wins this weekend in the Alaska, Hawaii and Washington caucuses.
The senator had a big weekend, sweeping caucuses in Washington state, Hawaii and Alaska. The NPR Politics podcast takes a look at the delegate math and lays out the path ahead for Sanders.
With a tentative deal between lawmakers and unions, California's poised to become the first state with a $15 minimum wage. The move avoids a ballot measure that would have required a faster increase.
Georgia Gov. Nathan Deal has announced his plan to veto a bill of religious exemptions, which would have protected opponents of same-sex marriage. Businesses played a huge role in the decision.
Bernie Sanders won Democratic contests in Alaska, Hawaii and Washington over the weekend. Rachel Martin talks to commentator and columnist Cokie Roberts and Ben Domenech, co-founder of The Federalist.
Supreme Court nominee Merrick Garland has a long list of past opinions, but the court he's sat on for nearly two decades has rarely weighed in on big controversial issues.
Bernie Sanders won sweeping victories Saturday and more are sure to come over the next couple months. Can he win the nomination? And is that what really even matters?
Farm worker activist Dolores Huerta, Rabbi Shmuel Herzfeld and student activist Shiya Nwanguma talk about the reasons people are protesting Donald Trump, and what difference it makes.
Washington, where 118 delegates are up for grabs, is the biggest prize of the weekend. Bernie Sanders is expected to have a good night. You can follow live coverage at elections.npr.org.
In a case of life imitating sketch comedy, Portland, Ore., put a bird on it on Friday. And Twitter went wild.
Alaska holds its Democratic caucuses on Saturday, posing a logistical challenge to voters in the state's more remote locations. NPR's Scott Simon talks with Fairbanks caucus organizer Janelle Olson.
A 1996 NPR interview with Clinton has been getting renewed attention on social media. She says her political beliefs stem from a different kind of conservatism and her political beliefs have changed.
Barack Obama was the first U.S. president to visit Cuba in 88 years. But with the newly loosened travel restrictions, there is no need for you to wait that long.
Twitter had a birthday on Monday, but unruly guests turned the party ugly, and the raging tussle between Republican presidential candidates took all the attention.
Public figures face high bar to prove libel, and the GOP Presidential candidate will have to overcome decades of precedent to overturn law
A political cheating scandal has once again hit the pages of the National Enquirer — and it has roiled the 2016 presidential campaign even though none of the allegations have been substantiated.
Justin Levitt leads the Justice Department's voting rights unit, which is fighting in North Carolina, Texas and elsewhere in the first national elections since the Supreme Court upended the Voting Rights Act.
Arizonans of all political stripes were appalled by extremely long lines at polling stations during this week's presidential primary. NPR explores why the lines were so long and if the problems will persist in November.