Pundits have dubbed it the year of the political outsider, but judging by the lineup of speakers at their national convention this week, Democrats aren't worried about being insiders.
2016 Democratic National Convention
The latest news, photos, video and opinion coverage of the 2016 Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia, P.A.
Trump campaign manager Paul Manafort said Sunday that Hillary Clinton should follow the example of Democratic National Committee Chairwoman Debbie Wasserman Schultz and quit the presidential race.
Faced with a near-mutiny on the left, Democratic National Committee Chairwoman Debbie Wasserman Schultz abruptly announced her resignation Sunday, injecting a new round of unwelcome drama for Hillary Clinton just as her presidential-coronation convention kicks off.
On any given day, Philadelphia has more than 7,000 homeless people, nearly twice the number of delegates who will fill seats of the Wells Fargo Center on Monday for the start of the Democratic National Convention.
The head of the Democratic National Committee will not speak at the party's convention this week, after hacked emails revealed that she and other top officials conspired against presidential primary candidate Bernard Sanders.
The role of superdelegates could be significantly reduced in future Democratic presidential primaries under a compromise deal struck at the Democratic National Convention rules committee Saturday.
Sen. Tim Kaine hit the campaign trail for the first time Saturday as the Democratic Party's vice presidential nominee, trashing Republican Donald Trump and vowing that he and Hillary Clinton will pursue a "strong, progressive agenda" in the White House.
The Democratic National Committee actively worked against Sen. Bernard Sanders during the party's presidential primary, leaked emails show, with officials privately strategizing how best to push stories that would hurt the Vermont senator's campaign.
Hillary Clinton on Friday tapped Sen. Tim Kaine to be her running mate, taking a cautious, safe approach that could earn her goodwill with moderates and may aid her in Mr. Kaine's swing state of Virginia -- but her choice surely will leave progressives who had been hoping for a bolder choice disappointed.
Hillary Clinton and Sen. Ted Cruz agree about one thing this election cycle: Both candidates want Americans to "vote your conscience" in November.
Top liberals on Thursday warned Hillary Clinton not to pick Sen. Tim Kaine as her vice presidential nominee, arguing that the Virginia Democrat's positions on Wall Street and trade represent a betrayal of progressive values and could doom the party's ticket in the fall.
Philadelphia's police union is blasting Hillary Clinton for inviting relatives of victims of police shootings to speak at the Democratic National Convention next week, but failing to include relatives of slain police officers.
From The Vault
Accepting his party's nomination for re-election, President Obama on Thursday said voters face the most momentous election of a generation and told them they must choose between locking in his vision of a government that works to boost the most vulnerable, or side with Republicans in rolling back his agenda.
President Obama's partisan tone on the campaign trail these days is a far cry from his idealism of 2004, when the fresh-faced Illinois state senator introduced himself to the nation with his keynote speech at the Democratic National Convention.
House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi isn't a mathematician, but on Wednesday she shared with reporters an intricate arithmetical formula that shows a "very doable" path for Democrats to win back the House in the November elections.
First lady Michelle Obama pleaded with voters Tuesday to reward her husband with re-election, telling delegates at the Democrats' convention that President Obama comes from humble beginnings and was able to reach the White House by taking advantage of the same kind of government assistance he is defending on the campaign trail.
For three days in Charlotte, a parade of prominent Democrats — including former Presidents Bill Clinton and Jimmy Carter and President Obama himself — will try to rev up the base with live speeches. But one voice that dominated party politics for decades will be notably absent: the late Sen. Edward M. Kennedy.
President Obama's conversion on gay marriage back in May was a bold, public celebration of gay community pride, punctuated with a flurry of lavish Hollywood fundraisers. It played extremely well in Los Angeles, New York and blue regions across the country.