As Republicans and Democrats compete for support from Latino voters in November, Democrats are trying to use Republican opposition to the DREAM act as a way to pull Latinos to their side of the aisle.
The price at the pump is climbing and President Barack Obama's poll numbers are sinking. But Republicans and Democrats aren't really doing anything new to address the prices, merely rehashing old talking points. But is there anything they even can do?
Many Latinos who are eligible to become citizens, aren't taking the time to go through the process. And many who are citizens aren't bothering to vote. That dilutes what should be a powerful voting block, but activists are trying to get them to become more politically engaged.
Later this month, General Motors will temporarily stop production on its plug-in electric hybrid, the Chevy Volt. Sales of the vehicle have been below expectations and rather than start discounting the vehicle, General Motors will try to sell through inventory before restoring production.
Super Tuesday elections across 10 states have Republicans at the polls, choosing who they want to represent their party in this year's presidential election. While each candidate is expected to do well in at least one state, the eyes of the nation are on Ohio and Georgia.
Russians who stood united against Vladimir Putin awoke on Monday to their new political reality. Putin was re-elected. While thousands took to the streets to protest the election, they're also realistic. Many are trying to answer the question, now what?
Mitt Romney's gotten good news in the latest polls. His support is trending upward, buoyed by a series of a high profile endorsements. But Newt Gingrich is seeing an uptick in support as well, especially in southern states.
Vladimir Putin is widely expected to win re-election as president on Sunday. And he can probably do it without fraud. But in the wake of what many say were very fraudulent elections in December, many Russians are volunteering to monitor the votes coming in.
Rush Limbaugh this week went on the offensive against Sandra Fluke, the Georgetown Law student who was to testify before Congress about access to contraception. He called her a slut and said she should have to put videos of her sex life online because the public was paying for her contraception.
As Russians prepare to head to the polls on Sunday, voters in the nation's cities are increasingly unhappy with what seems to be almost a foregone conclusion. Vladimir Putin will be re-elected president. But out in the rural areas, support remains wide-spread, if more reserved than it once was.