Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders speaks to Morning Edition host Steve Inskeep about whether he will work for party unity if he does not win the Democratic nomination.
Figures show the U.S. economy is on an upswing but wages haven't gone up and many say their standard of living has flat lined or declined. It's a feeling the presidential candidates are tapping into.
Ohio Gov. John Kasich, the final remaining opponent to Donald Trump in the GOP presidential race, is expected to drop his bid Wednesday. That makes Donald Trump the apparent Republican nominee.
NPR's Audie Cornish talks to Nora Bensahel, a scholar in residence at American University's School of International Service, about the stated ISIS strategies of the remaining presidential candidates.
President Obama visits Flint, Mich., where the community is still dealing with the effects of a toxic water crisis.
Presidential front-runners Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton look ahead to the general election after the Indiana primary. Trump is now the likely GOP nominee after Ted Cruz dropped out Tuesday and John Kasich is expected to suspend his bid Wednesday.
After Ted Cruz and John Kasich have suspended their campaigns, Donald Trump is now the likely nominee of the Republican Party. NPR hears from some Trump supporters about why they believe in a Trump presidency.
Hillary Clinton looks to the upcoming primaries to solidify her presidential campaign, while Bernie Sanders vows to stay in the race.
Donald Trump so far has put $38 million into his campaign, but it's almost all loans, not contributions. If he has hopes of paying himself back, he'll have to raise that money before the convention.
London may elect it's first Muslim mayor, Sadiq Khan, on Thursday. NPR's Robert Siegel speaks with Pippa Crerar, city hall editor of the London Evening Standard, about the career and prospects of Khan.
NPR's Robert Siegel talks with Sen. Jeff Flake of Arizona about the state of play in the Republican Party following the Indiana primaries.
The general election may be decided not by which candidate is more popular but by which one is less unpopular.
Trump's megawatt personality immediately became a magnet for viewers on TV, as did his browbeating battles with rivals and news moderators. Even without debates, Trump was everywhere seen on screen.
The NPR Politics team discusses the results of the Indiana primary and the biggest news of the night — Ted Cruz suspending his presidential campaign making Donald Trump the likely nominee.
The Vermont senator tells NPR he will stay in until June, despite the likelihood of Hillary Clinton being the Democratic nominee.
"[I'm] sad, hurt. Hurt by Americans," Linda Bond said. "I believe that they had an opportunity of a lifetime and instead gave into anger and emotion instead of thought."
The Ohio governor is suspending his presidential campaign, leaving Donald Trump assured of the GOP nomination. Kasich only won one state, his home of Ohio,and was far behind in the delegate count.
Catch up with interviews of special guests from NPR's Indiana primary night coverage, hosted by Scott Detrow.
Republican Ted Cruz has ended his candidacy, after Donald Trump won Indiana to all but clinch victory. Bernie Sanders also won, with 52 percent of the vote to Hillary Clinton's 47 percent.
Nine states still have to vote on the Democratic side and Sanders is well positioned to win several or most — but he needs to win all by overwhelming margins to catch Clinton in pledged delegates.