Standing next to his Mexican counterpart, Obama slaps back at Republicans, saying the U.S. "values tremendously our enduring partnership with Mexico." » Read More
The candidates spent nearly $10 million on advertising before the New York primaries. Here's the breakdown.
New York voters gave big wins to front-runners Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton in their bids for their party's presidential nomination.
Steve Forbes, a former GOP presidential candidate, also tells CNBC Donald Trump should be the nominee if he wins most of the final primaries.
Donald Trump is becoming more formidable as his campaign becomes increasingly professional, former Rep. Harold Ford says.
When asked about the relationship between the two titans of business, Trump said "we just like each other."
President Barack Obama landed in Saudi Arabia on Wednesday to meet with King Salman — but his reception could well be a chilly one.
The biggest question for the New York primary is how big the blowouts will be. Politico's Ben White does some math.
Vice President Joe Biden shared with CNBC's John Harwood reflections on his career, thoughts on the 2016 debate and the future of American politics.
Vice President Joe Biden says as a senator he presided over more Supreme Court nominations than anyone, every everyone got a fair shake.
Vice President Joe Biden, who drafted the 1994 crime bill while a senator, said funding cuts have hurt its effectiveness.
Vice President Joe Biden said a loophole on Wall Street can't be justified. What is it?
Former Defense Secretary Robert Gates took Joe Biden to task for his foreign policy decisions. So why does Biden get tearful about Gates?
Republican Donald Trump and Democrat Hillary Clinton hoped to emerge victorious from Tuesday's primaries in New York.
Sen. Ted Cruz's strategy of locking up uncommitted delegates could pay dividends, Democratic strategist Michael Feldman says.
Nearly seven-in-10 registered voters say they couldn't see themselves supporting Republican frontrunner Donald Trump.
A top Fed official on Monday once again pushed back on what he said was investors' too pessimistic view of the U.S. economy and monetary policy.
Neither Republican Donald Trump nor Democrat Hillary Clinton is fit to be president, says George Pataki, former 2016 GOP candidate.
The Supreme Court is taking up an important dispute over immigration that could affect millions of people who are living in the country illegally.
William Dudley, president of the New York Fed, said on Monday that the U.S. economy also faces "headwinds to growth."
The two major party frontrunners are broadly unpopular with the public, a new NBC News-Wall Street Journal poll showed.