Former Maryland Gov. O'Malley won cheers referring to "that immigrant-bashing carnival barker Donald Trump," and adding "the symbol of America is the Statue of Liberty, not a barbed-wire fence."
NPR correspondent and music buff Don Gonyea takes listeners for a drive on the campaign trail in Iowa.
The first half hour of Saturday's debate was dominated by foreign policy. The candidates walked a line on their views and President Obama's, whose handling of the issue has declined since ISIS's rise.
NPR kept track of how many minutes each issue — like foreign policy and the economy — got at the second Democratic debate.
In the wake of the Paris attacks Friday that killed at least 129 people, questions early on focused entirely on foreign policy and national security.
Share your comments and questions to NPR's political reporters and editors during Saturday's debate.
The school's segregationist past made it a controversial campaign stop. GOP hopefuls Dr. Ben Carson and Ted Cruz appeared at the conservative Christian university in South Carolina in recent days.
Democratic candidates are gathering tonight in Des Moines, Iowa, for their second debate of the 2016 primary season.
Candidates seem to find the question a conundrum — and a pressing one, with the presidential election a year away. So, NPR's Michel Martin asked students at Iowa's Drake University what they want.
It turns out everyone likes mocking politicians, especially the Internet. From "I Want You To Love Me," to "Barack the Casbah," we round up #NewSongsForPoliticians.
NPR's Scott Simon talks with Roger Simon, Politico's chief political correspondent, about how the attacks in Paris may change the focus of Saturday's Democratic primary debate in Des Moines, Iowa.
Hours after news of the Paris attacks broke, President Obama called them "an attack on all of humanity." On Saturday, Obama leaves for Turkey and beyond for a series of international meetings.
The terrorist attacks in Paris will likely add a new wrinkle to the second Democratic primary debate, something that has gotten little attention to this point on the Democratic side — foreign policy.
The former Transportation Secretary's new book bemoans the end of bipartisanship. Is his vision of compromise a pipe dream?
Politics is never far from controversy — be it Supreme Court rulings, guns or terrorist attacks, like Paris. The American president — and the people trying to replace him — all weighed in.
The court will test the constitutionality of a sweeping Texas abortion law that, if upheld, would allow the kind of major abortion restrictions not permitted in more than 40 years.
In July 2014, NPR's Kelly McEvers spoke with Rosy, a Salvadoran immigrant who arrived in Los Angeles with her two children and is seeking asylum in the U.S. NPR checks back in on Rosy and her family.
Before his latest round of talks in Vienna on the war in Syria, Secretary of State John Kerry makes a stop in Tunisia, where the Arab Spring began.
NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with political commentators, E.J. Dionne of the Washington Post and Brookings Institution and Eliana Johnson, Washington editor of the National Review, about the latest presidential primary debates.
The Republican presidential candidates are all making their pitches at the Sunshine Summit in Florida on Friday. NPR explores what is on most of voters minds and what they make of the candidates so far.