While it's way too early to tell what Senate races will have crystallized by the time the Obamas exit the White House in 2017, it's safe to say that women and, ahem, our issues, will remain front and center.
The D.C. Superior Court says a courthouse display on influential black women included Angela Davis for her "contributions to the political debate" and should not be viewed as an endorsement of her views or as a statement on accusations she was involved in a California kidnapping 40 years ago.
Hanging in the D.C. Superior Court building is a poster honoring eight "Black Women Paving the Way to Greatness in Politics." Most are deserving — but one comes as a shock, especially in a court of law: '60s radical Angela Davis.
The plan was simple: The Rev. Jesse Jackson and Chicago's other black leaders would choose one black candidate to run for mayor, invoke the name of the city's respected first black mayor and watch its largest racial group flock to the polls to vote for the anointed candidate.
Former White House Chief of Staff Rahm Emanuel won't have much time to celebrate his victory as Chicago's new mayor.
The campaign to replace Mayor Richard M. Daley has unfolded unlike any in Chicago's history and almost certainly will end with a mayor unlike anyone who has run City Hall before.
Former White House Chief of Staff Rahm Emanuel was elected mayor of Chicago on Tuesday, easily overwhelming five rivals to take the helm of the nation's third-largest city as it prepares to chart a new course without the retiring Richard M. Daley.
Former White House Chief of Staff Rahm Emanuel's main rivals in the race to succeed Chicago Mayor Richard M. Daley spent Monday doing some last-minute campaigning and scratching for every vote they could find with the hope of forcing an April runoff.
"Just got the official 'ask' from 'Dancing With The Stars'!! ... What do you think?" — Former Senate hopeful Christine O'Donnell, in a Facebook message to her 26,000 followers