Tight and fiercely fought races in Georgia and Arizona, both marred by voter-suppression controversies, are finally called.
A surge of women candidates this year resulted in record numbers of women securing political office. We saw it all — wins, losses and unclear outcomes — in our Running Women project.
With the governor race in a dead heat and the election only a month away, Stacey Abrams and Brian Kemp both scramble for an edge.
Democratic Candidates Take to Twitter to Oppose Kavanaugh Supreme Court Appointment, Defend Accuser Blasey
Multiple candidates in our Running Women 2018 project used social media to amplify the voices of women sexual assault survivors.
Georgia gubernatorial candidate Abrams is trying to get supporters to the polls by vowing to address the state’s mounting health insurance problems, including expanding Medicaid.
Democratic women are winning primaries in record breaking numbers. In Michigan, their victories will result in a near female monopoly of key races on the November ballot.
Stacey Abrams finally has an opponent. The landslide winner of the July 24 Republican runoff was Trump-style conservative Brian Kemp.
In Michigan’s 11th Congressional District, Fayrouz Saad is focusing more on #MeToo than her rivals and speaking out about sexual harassment.
Lieutenant governor candidate and businesswoman Sarah Riggs Amico waves at Georgians from the high ground, as GOP candidates wrestle in a nasty runoff battle.
Lena Epstein joined a growing list of conservative politicians who have been shunned for supporting President Trump’s policies. The businesswoman called for more civility and respect for women with differing political views.
After primary elections in eight states yesterday, three women candidates featured in our Running Women project are among 57 candidates advancing to the general election.
In Tuesday’s primary election, political newcomer Regina Bateson, a Democrat, faces an uphill battle in a crowded field.
Democratic primary voters put two entrepreneurial women on November’s ballot. Can Stacey Abrams and Sarah Riggs Amico flip Georgia blue — and make history as the first women to lead the state?
Political newcomer Leah Phifer mounted a grassroots campaign for Congress that took her to the top of a crowded Democratic field, but she won’t be on the primary ballot. She explains why.
The U.S. Navy veteran, who ran unopposed for a House seat in Tuesday’s Pennsylvania primary elections, is one of seven women who could shake up the state’s all-male congressional delegation.