His party leaders left with no alternative, Donald Trump is drawing reluctant support from top Washington Republicans now that voters have put him on a glide path to the GOP presidential nomination. If he can't get restive Republicans like House Speaker Paul Ryan on side, he says he'll kee…
Kathy Hiel said she hadn't made up her mind to vote for Donald Trump -- until the billionaire businessman's two Republican White House rivals formed an extraordinary political non-aggression pact to stop him.
Trump's bungled response -- an awkward, extended attempt to evade the question, followed by an answer that, yes, "there has to be some form of punishment" -- prompted a backlash that managed to unite abortion rights activists and opponents.
Next Tuesday's Wisconsin presidential primary is emerging as a crucial lifeline for Republicans desperate to stop Donald Trump's march to their party's nomination. One of his worst weeks of the 2016 campaign is colliding with a state already skeptical of his brash brand of politics.
Donald Trump is fighting to convince a skeptical Republican Party he can improve his standing among women, even as he takes back an explosive comment about abortion and attacks the credibility of a female reporter police say was illegally grabbed by the GOP front-runner's campaign manager.
The Republican front-runner tried to lay some groundwork for his campaign in interviews Monday with three of the state's leading conservative talkers, including WTMJ radio's Charlie Sykes -- to whom Trump confessed on-air not knowing that Sykes is a leading voice against his candidacy.
A solid Cruz win in Wisconsin would narrow Trump's path to the nomination, heap pressure on the billionaire to sweep the remaining winner-take-all primaries this spring, and increase the chances of a contested party convention in July.