Renee Montagne talks to David Wessel, director of the Hutchins Center at the Brookings Institution and a contributing correspondent to The Wall Street Journal, who parses the campaign tax debate.
Texas is the biggest prize in Tuesday's primary voting. Democrat Hillary Clinton and her husband have decades of history in Texas, having come up in politics in neighboring Arkansas.
An NPR poll finds that many people have a low opinion of the health care system, yet they like their doctors. The perception of quality of care varies according to income.
As he campaigns through southern states in advance of Super Tuesday, Donald Trump has downplayed the endorsement of former KKK leader David Duke.
Former Mississippi Gov. Haley Barbour talks about how the Republican Party is handling Donald Trump as the frontrunner and why so many voters like him.
In an interview Sunday, Donald Trump would not disavow support from former Ku Klux Klan leader David Duke. NPR's Sarah McCammon and Tamara Keith have the latest from the campaigns.
Rubio's strategy is a lot like the fictional game of Quidditch.
The politics team is back with a special episode of the podcast that explains everything you ever wanted to know about Super Tuesday.
On Meet the Press, Rep. Tulsi Gabbard of Hawaii announced she'd resign her post at the Democratic National Committee to endorse Sanders, citing her military experience as the impetus for her decision.
The U.S. military has lifted its ban on women in combat positions. But that doesn't necessarily mean they would soon be conscripted into service.
On CNN's State of the Union, the Republican front-runner was asked if he'd distance himself from the support of former KKK grand wizard David Duke. Trump refused four times, saying, "I don't know."
With Super Tuesday approaching, Rachel Martin asks longtime Republican political strategist Charlie Black about Donald Trump's popularity within the GOP establishment.
Political endorsements sometimes make a splash. How do candidates go about getting them? Rachel Martin asks political consultant Bill Burton.
Democrats in South Carolina voted in their primary last night and now both parties head into the final 48-hour sprint to Super Tuesday, when about a dozen states vote.
Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton are expected to up their delegate leads and pull away from their rivals. But those aren't the only things that could happen. Be ready for surprises.
More voters identify as independent than Republican or Democrat. And they're changing the political system around the country.
Clinton made it clear she's ready to incorporate much of Sanders' populist, anti-Wall Street message into her own campaign. She said "more dreams die in the parking lots of banks than anywhere else."
After a bruising loss in the Palmetto State eight years ago, Clinton is expected to easily win the Democratic primary over rival Bernie Sanders.
The returns show the Rubios adjusted gross income was $335,561 in 2014, the most recent year he made available. He paid almost $65,000 in income taxes, a 19.3 percent rate.
South Carolina Democrats go to the polls Saturday to choose between Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders in the presidential contest. Meanwhile, Donald Trump gains the endorsement of Chris Christie.