The latest news on Clinton, Hillary
Upcoming contests will be tiebreakers for Clinton and Obama.
Voting data reflect Gore/Clinton and Bradley/Obama similarities.
After being untargeted in Iowa, they showed up in New Hampshire.
Whoever thought that getting teary would be a good career move for a woman?
The number of independents and the opinion of women may not have been factored correctly.
As quickly as Iowa's results shook up the race, Hillary Clinton's and John McCain's victories in New Hampshire last night again detoured the unpredictable road to the White House. Now that the Republican field has flattened and Clinton's win in New Hampshire seems to turn the Democratic field into a tough two-person race, the campaigns are lookingtoward the next primaries in Michigan, South Carolina, Nevada, and Florida, and then Super Tuesday, which is February 5.
New York senator's comeback comes less than a week after disappointing Iowa loss
Humanizing moment—or sign of weakness? Those are the two sides of the debate that's roaring today in the news media and among political professionals as they assess Hillary Clinton's emotional monologue during a campaign event yesterday in Portsmouth, N.H.
Politically, the idea of a first woman president does not transfix young women voters.
Facing Obama's surge, Hillary may not have Bill's magic when it comes to being a 'comeback kid.'