Hillary Clinton attended a star-studded concert in New York City. Bernie Sanders flew to Maine and Michigan to rally voters. On the Democratic side, Michigan is the next big prize.
In Russia, relatively few people seem to be following the U.S. presidential election campaigns closely, but most people know the names of the front-runners.
The 2012 GOP presidential nominee will give what's billed as a major speech on the current campaign. In Detroit, Ben Carson won't be at the GOP debate, though he has not officially ended his campaign.
In the race for the Republican presidential nomination, former Minnesota Gov. Tim Pawlenty is backing Sen. Marco Rubio. David Greene talks to Pawlenty about the viability of Rubio's candidacy.
GOP hopeful Donald Trump wants to build a wall between the U.S. and Mexico. Democratic hopeful Hillary Clinton wants to break down barriers. Mexicans tell us what they think about the campaigns.
In China, people generally find Donald Trump's rhetoric way over the top. They are, however, wary of Hillary Clinton because of her past, get-tough-on-China policies.
The apparent depth of support for Donald Trump among evangelical voters has produced an identity crisis within that conservative world. Some are disassociating themselves from the broader community.
David Greene talks to Rep. Darrell Issa about his perspective on encryption, specifically the showdown between Apple and the FBI over unlocking the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters.
For NPR's feature "First Mention," we find that we first heard about Dr. Ben Carson on July 5, 1987, after he successfully completed a radical brain surgery on child patients.
As the number of critics citing the undercurrent of bigotry in some of Donald Trump's rhetoric mounts, journalists grapple with how to characterize what he says — and what he means.
Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump look to be on their way to securing the nominations of their respective parties because they won the most delegates on Super Tuesday. NPR explains the math and what it means for the rest of the presidential primary season.
Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton held a rally and a rock concert in New York on Wednesday to celebrate her Super Tuesday wins.
NPR's Audie Cornish interviews elections law attorney Ben Ginsberg, who previously served as national counsel to the Bush-Cheney campaigns and the Romney presidential campaign, about what it would take to have a contested GOP convention this year.
NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Republican Rep. Scott Rigell of Virginia about the state of the GOP race after Super Tuesday. Rigell endorsed Marco Rubio, and wrote an open letter on Tuesday asking Virginia Republicans to "vote for any candidate but Donald Trump."
After Wednesday night's contests, Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton have firmed up their front-runner status in the GOP and Democratic presidential contests.
NPR's Audie Cornish talks to Rep. Chris Collins, the first sitting congressman to endorse Donald Trump, about the Republican frontrunner's wins on Super Tuesday and how the party is reacting to him.
As more critics point to an undercurrent of bigotry in some of Donald Trump's statements, journalists grapple with how to characterize what he says — and what he means.
The Energy Information Administration says oil inventories are at "historically high" levels. Still, gas prices have been heading up because oil refineries are switching to more costly summer blends.
The president is talking with the editor in chief of The Texas Tribune to open SXSW Interactive on March 11, and five days later, the first lady will deliver the keynote for SXSW Music.
The name of the game is delegates in presidential politics. The race for them is on in the 2016 primary elections. Here's how each candidate has done so far and what's at stake in each state.