With new census results coming, Republicans control redistricting in key states, while Democrats prepare for legal challenges and look to redraw some maps of their own.
G.O.P. leadership would like to blunt President Trump’s influence over the party. Mr. Trump and his allies want to punish those who have crossed him. A series of clashes looms.
Control of the Senate could hinge on Black voters — and on an ambitious effort to get them to the polls in the largest numbers ever for the Jan. 5 runoff elections.
Once regarded as the most vulnerable incumbents, many Democrats who carried Trump districts in 2018 are poised to win re-election, boosting the party’s chances of building its House majority.
Elections supervisors say the hard-earned lessons of the 2000 presidential recount and other messes have taught them well. But the challenges are already apparent.
The president is harnessing the power of the government, from the Department of Homeland Security to the Postal Service, to disrupt the election. Read the magazine’s five-month investigation.
An authoritative new study on 2018 midterm voters shows how despite his strong position, Joe Biden is lagging behind the rates at which some key demographics broke for the Democrats two years ago.
Party strategists pay a lot of attention to redrawing district maps — and hope you won’t bother to think about it.
It’s not their top issue anymore, but many see it as a part of other, larger concerns.
The move was intended to deter Russians from interfering in the midterm elections, and serve as a test of America’s capability to protect the 2020 elections.
Stakes are high in the Democratic primary for a New Jersey congressional seat: The winner will face a candidate who defected from the party to support Trump.
Here are our endorsements in the congressional primaries. In-person voting begins June 13.
The Iowa congressman is too much, even for the party of Donald Trump. He still might win.
“We need candidates other than boring old white people”: House Republicans are betting on a group of diverse candidates with compelling biographies to help them reclaim lost seats.
The party needs to figure out how to adapt to post-coronavirus politics to hold on to the seats that it flipped in 2018.
Liberal activists rallied, marched and knocked on doors. Now they’re stuck inside.
It’s not too soon to wonder whether he’s on to something.
In contests for party control between progressives and moderates, electoral and governing results speak for themselves.