There are 13 races across the country where we expect to see Bloomberg's money make an impact for Democrats in the 2018 midterms.
It's a habit he shares with other billionaires.
Mike Bloomberg has vowed to spend $80 million to help Democrats flip the House in the 2018 midterm elections. That means he could back candidates who don't support Nancy Pelosi's bid to regain the speakership.
Bloomberg advisor Howard Wolfson, a 2008 Hillary Clinton campaign aide and a former head of the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee, is overseeing the effort.
Just because Trump's gut-level appeals worked among Republicans doesn't mean Schultz could persuade Democrats.
Tobacco giant R.J. Reynolds, which markets best-selling menthol brand Newport, has poured nearly $12 million into opposing the measure.
Big banks, private-equity firms, and national retailers that have vowed to operate with a social conscience could band together to turn Remington into the model of a modern gun company.
Retired Lt. Col. Oliver North, the Marine at the center of the Iran-Contra affair three decades ago, was named president of the National Rifle Association.
While President Trump and Congress have made little ground after Parkland, gun control advocates are making advances in Democratic-leaning areas of the country.
Candidates in both parties now face more pressure over their gun stances heading into the 2018 midterm elections.
The list shows that the "wealthy are flush with cash" and that the economy is strong.
Mike Bloomberg said the U.S. decision to impose tariffs on imported solar cells will destroy American jobs and raise electric bills.
Bill Miller has donated $75 million to the Johns Hopkins University philosophy department, the New York Times reports.
In 2012, business leaders warned against the looming debt disaster. Now, with corporate tax cuts on the table, those concerns have been put aside.
Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein remarked Thursday that former New York City mayor could be the one to draw the U.S. together.
"I did say that I thought it (Brexit) was the stupidest thing that a country has ever done - but then we trumped it," the media mogul said at a panel event in Boston
With tech moguls earning billions so early in their lives, its creating a group of donors willing to back social and political issues.
The billionaire has given away more than $46 billion since 2000.
Bloomberg says he didn't want to be blamed for getting Trump elected in a three-way race that would have been decided by the House.
Taking a lower-paying job was one of the best decisions he ever made.