The special counsel, Robert S. Mueller III, has conducted an extensive investigation into Russian efforts to sway the outcome of the 2016 presidential race. Here are the key events that brought us to this moment.
Do lawbreaking, lying to the public and colluding with a foreign enemy add up to innocence?
Not so long ago, the party had a clear platform. It no longer does.
The Democratic Party’s crowded field and messy rules could lead to months of infighting and an ugly convention.
For decades in American politics, Hillary Clinton and many other women followed in the footsteps of a husband or father. None of the six women running for president do.
The more attention Howard Schultz’s nascent candidacy gets, the greater the likelihood that Starbucks customers will buy their lattes elsewhere, our columnist says.
As the Democratic field grows more crowded, potential candidates are starting to opt out. Here are a few factors that influenced their decisions.
The former secretary of state told a New York television station that she would continue to speak out on issues, saying, “I’m not going anywhere.”
The public testimony was sleaze for the sake of pure partisan pleasure, not a serious attempt at uncovering lawbreaking.
After being first lady, senator, secretary of state and a presidential nominee, Mrs. Clinton remains a singular figure in Democratic presidential politics.
As Joe Biden ponders bid, he once again confronts painful family complexities.
Lucas Hnath wrote “Hillary and Clinton” as the Democratic nomination slipped away from Mrs. Clinton. The 2016 election made it newly relevant.
Using an array of accounts on multiple platforms and targeting a variety of demographics, the Russians have generated millions of interactions with their posts.