The NPR Politics team is back with its weekly roundup of political news, where they discuss Trump's rough week, possible VP selections and the big batch of primary states on June 7.
When it comes to politics, experience matters. Not just that of the candidates, but of the voters, too. When you grew up in the U.S. can yield very different political outlooks.
Hillary Clinton, in a room full of military personnel in San Diego, went into attack mode against Donald Trump. David Greene talks to NPR's Mara Liasson and David Ignatius of The Washington Post.
Loans and grants often aren't enough to cover all the expenses of a college education. For many students the struggle to afford school means long work hours and even skipping meals.
In a major foreign policy speech, Hillary Clinton stressed the importance of U.S. alliances and said electing Donald Trump would be a "historic mistake." Here's a breakdown of their key positions.
"This is not someone who should ever have the nuclear codes. Because it's not hard to imagine Donald Trump leading us into a war just because somebody got under his very thin skin," Clinton said.
NPR's Robert Siegel talks with Reuel Marc Gerecht, who signed the letter with other conservative foreign policy experts opposing Donald Trump's views on national security. Some conceded they would have to hold their noses and vote for Hillary Clinton. Gerecht is a senior fellow with the think tank, Foundation for Defense of Democracies.
Hillary Clinton delivered a foreign policy speech in San Diego Thursday, drawing a contrast with presumptive GOP nominee Donald Trump.
NPR's Robert Siegel speaks to a group of 65-year-old voters as part of a radio series where he explores the generational differences between how 25, 45 and 65-year-olds think about politics. He finds that this group of 65-year-olds were born into a structured world, which, for many, resembled The Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet. But later, their outlook was rocked by a series of assassinations of political figures, anti-war and civil rights protests.
After holding back his support, House Speaker Paul Ryan now says he will vote for the presumptive GOP nominee for president, Donald Trump.
The House speaker acknowledges he has had his differences with his party's presumptive nominee, but writes that Trump can help House Republicans enact their policy agenda if elected.
Internal documents show how Trump University offered advice on how to exploit the "Great Recession" that peaked in 2008 and caused housing prices to plummet.
The solicitor general argued cases ranging from his successful defense of Obamacare to advocacy on behalf of constitutional protections for same-sex marriage.
California once played the role of a baseball team's 9th inning pitcher, nailing down a win. But now it's more like a reserve player waiting on the bench in case of extra innings (which never happen).
Mitch McConnell has been a U.S. senator since 1984. The Long Game is the behind-the-scenes memoir of a man famous for his discretion. Steve Inskeep talks to McConnell about the Senate and his book.
Under fire for his delayed donations to veterans' groups and recently exposed practices at Trump University, Donald Trump was on the campaign trail in Sacramento, Calif., Wednesday night.
What raised Trump's hackles this time was questions from The Washington Post about whether he had actually raised — and distributed — $6 million for veterans' causes, as he'd been claiming for months.
Republicans disgruntled with Donald Trump have been talking about a third-party candidate. Lawyer and Iraq war veteran David French could be their guy. He is a staff writer at the National Review.
David Greene talks to Michele Flournoy, a former undersecretary of Defense in the Obama administration, about the themes Hillary Clinton may address in her speech.
Legislation allowing people to choose their bathroom based on their gender identity has now been embraced by both chambers of the Massachusetts legislature.