What ISIS has done in Paris is an act of war. Let's destroy them, says Larry Kudlow.» Read More
Since Mississippi voters don't register by party, incumbent Sen. Thad Cochran got Democratic support to defeat his tea party challenger.
The Mississippi Senate runoff between Thad Cochran and Chris McDaniel has turned into a proxy war for feuding Republican factions.
Newly elected House majority whip Steve Scalise is a star, and a true conservative on issues like immigration and the economy.
The U.S. has sent billions in assistance--but a large portion has been squandered or disappeared. The Fiscal Times reports.
Downward revisions to GDP, a slowdown in home-price increases — what kind of message is this sending to the Fed?
A new NBC-WSJ poll shows that just 41 percent of Americans now approve of Obama's handling of his job, reversing an uptick this spring.
A new NBC-WSJ poll shows that voters think Hillary Clinton has the knowledge and experience to handle the presidency.
The escalation of violence in Iraq and new criticisms may force President Barack Obama to decide sooner rather than later on taking military action.
Eric Cantor's coming exit from Congress means that Wall Street won't have a key ally on Capitol Hill.
In some ways, David Brat is Larry Kudlow's kinda guy. But, not in all ways. Here's Larry's take on the guy who upset Eric Cantor in the GOP primary.
The sudden dethroning of Eric Cantor introduces a degree of uncertainty in Congress—and the market hates uncertainty, says Michael Farr.
Who is the tea party Congressional candidate who upset Eric Cantor in a Virginia Republican primary? The Fiscal Times reports.
Significant U.S. corporate tax reform could help improve middle class wages and jobs and attract investment from around the world.
Five of the most expensive project failures–or potential failures–that are right now costing taxpayers billions of dollars.
The Mississippi primary Tuesday represents the most surprising wild card in the partisan fight for control of the Senate.
Are Ben Bernanke's loose lips the real cause of surging stocks and plunging interest rates? Larry Kudlow makes the case.
Hedge funders like Tom Steyer and Paul Singer are continuing their spending on midterm elections—and some politicians are fighting back.
Democrats may have something going for them: legacy candidates who are sons and daughters of familiar political figures in their states.
The tea party's still out there challenging the Republican establishment, but what's different is that Republican leaders are pushing back—hard.
Billionaire Tom Steyer has been picking a lot of political fights over climate change recently.