Despite protesters bearing arms in public and tension over recent police shootings, the mood in Cleveland was celebratory as the GOP convention opened Monday afternoon.
All parties are complying, but critics in both the U.S. and Iran are still unhappy with the deal.
Going into the conventions for both parties, Hillary Clinton has a distinct advantage. But do the Baton Rouge police shootings, recent the terror-related incidents or these next two weeks change that?
If it had not grown so strong in the South, among displaced workers, white evangelicals and older white males without college degrees, the GOP might not be crowning a champion chosen by these voters.
When the Republican National Convention officially gavels into order Monday, some major GOP leaders — including former presidents — will be conspicuously absent.
The Republican convention kicks off Monday. Will it be as exciting as Donald Trump has promised or will it be ... traditional?
Paul Ryan talks to Steve Inskeep about his ideas to reshape the countries policies to address poverty in America. He wants welfare benefits to be tapered as recipients' financial situations improve.
Steve Inskeep talks to Leslie Rutledge, Arkansas attorney general, who will speak to the convention Tuesday night. NPR's Scott Detrow is also covering the convention.
As the Republican convention gets ready to kick off, Morning Edition is in Cleveland. Steve Inskeep talks to NPR's Scott Detrow and Roger Villere, chairman of the Louisiana Republican Party.
As the Republican Convention kicks off in Cleveland, Steve Inskeep talks to columnist and commentator Cokie Roberts and Tucker Carlson of The Daily Caller.
As the Republican convention kicks off in Cleveland, Steve Inskeep examines how the killings in Baton Rouge, La., impact discussion of guns and national security.
Donald Trump blasted President Obama on Twitter and Facebook, saying he has "no clue" how to deal with a country that is a "divided crime scene."
For the second time in under a week, President Obama called for unity after the shooting deaths of multiple police officers. A shooting in Baton Rouge, La., left three law enforcement officers dead.
Alex Rosenberg lost his faith in party politics after he was roughed up at the 1968 Democratic National Convention. It was a tough, tumultuous year. Many see parallels to today's political season.
Democratic Ohio Sen. Sherrod Brown talks about the state of the presidential race and the upcoming Republican National Convention in Cleveland.
The greatest damage to the city and the Democratic Party in 1968 came from the television images of the mayhem beamed 'round the world and seared into the memories of a generation of Americans.
Recent events have led many to compare today to the summer of '68. On the eve of the GOP convention, sociologist Todd Gitlin tells NPR's Lynn Neary about the ways it's similar, and how it's not.
Bernie Sanders endorsed Hillary Clinton for president. But will his supporters vote for her? NPR's Lynn Neary talks to Nicole Castillo and T. Lee Shostack, both Sanders supporters.
When so many Americans dislike their Democratic and Republican candidates for president, what about a third-party candidate? NPR's Danielle Kurtzleben discusses those chances with NPR's Lynn Neary.
The party in Cleveland is about to get started — the Republican party that is. NPR's Lynn Neary talks with NPR's Rachel Martin about the preparations for the GOP convention, which begins Monday.