- ‘Optionally piloted’ Black Hawk helicopter clears tests; future missions to go ‘fully unmanned’
- Vice News reporter kidnapped in Ukraine is freed after being beaten, blindfolded
- FCC’s new ‘net neutrality’ proposal sparks outrage among consumer advocates
- Families of ferry’s lost confront South Korean officials
- 2-week truce for Sriracha hot sauce maker, California city
- NYC’s de Blasio seeks to ban wood-burning fireplaces
- Residents angry Obama mispronounced town’s name during mudslide visit
- Israel halts peace talks with Palestinians
- Netanyahu’s driver accused of raping girls under age 12
- Putin calls Internet ‘CIA project’ that must be controlled
By Andrew P. Napolitano
Obama's veil of secrecy is pierced
Topic - Mitt Romney
We should ask Democratic Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid the same question once posed to Sen. Joseph McCarthy by U.S. Army head counsel Robert N. Welch: "Have you no sense of decency, sir? At long last, have you left no sense of decency?"
Conservative columnist Ann Coulter — who used her talk show platform in the last presidential election cycle to campaign hard for former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney — has taken up the mantra once again, calling on Republicans to give the failed White House bidder another shot in 2016.
What do you call a team that has managed to lose consistently for the last 26 years? You would call them the Republican Establishment.
You might think this year's candidates had learned from Barack Obama's comments about bitter people who "cling to guns or religion." Or perhaps from Mitt Romney's apparent dismissal of the 47 percent of Americans who don't pay federal income taxes.
Mitt Romney said Sunday that the United States’ international esteem has declined during President Obama’s five years in the White House.
Who's in charge of the elite Republican powerhouse, where strategy, money and mettle drive a party to victory? There's no master commander, but rather an ever-changing cast of political titans who bring their personal prowess to the table.
Former Republican Presidential candidate Mitt Romney is headlining a fundraiser for presumptive Republican senate candidate Ed Gillespie.
Former Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney campaigned in Boise on Thursday on behalf of Republican Gov. C.L. "Butch" Otter, U.S. Sen. James Risch, R-Idaho, and U.S. Rep. Mike Simpson, R-Idaho.
Mitt Romney penned a scathing critique of President Obama's foreign policy, saying the administration has failed to seize the moment took to intervene in crises around the globe, most recently in Russia and Ukraine.
Former Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney is endorsing for re-election a handful of federal lawmakers, as well as a state senator from Iowa seeking that state's GOP Senate nomination.
This year's Conservative Political Action Conference straw poll includes more than two dozen names for the 2016 GOP presidential nomination, signaling just how wide open the race is.
It is a rare occurrence, but some authentic polling numbers reveal that Republican voters miss Mitt Romney, even as he earns some newfound public appreciation for his canny prediction that Russia could prove a viable threat to the U.S.
Harry Reid doesn't think there's anything wrong with Obamacare that a few more lies won't fix.
Almost every reporter asks him if he's going to run for president again in 2016. Mitt Romney's answer is emphatic and clear: No. Sometimes it's no, no, no, no, no!
First, Mitt Romney loses a presidential election that he was predicted to win in a walk. Then he appears some 15 months later on Sunday's "Meet the Press" to lecture the nation on how Republicans might lose the presidential election once again.
The 2012 race was tougher than it would have been otherwise because the district was new and Republican voters were out in force to support presidential candidate Mitt Romney, he said.