Where two-term Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker stands on various issues that will be debated in the Republican presidential campaign, a race he's joining on July 13.
Following are the lineups for the Sunday TV news shows:
Trying to distinguish themselves in front of an important group of social conservative activists, Republican White House hopefuls used the National Right to Life Convention to share personal stories and detail the abortion restrictions they've helped write into law.
The question now is whether the scramble helps or hinders an anti-abortion movement seeking unity as Republicans look to win back the presidency next November.
Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker has shifted his stances on everything from the federal ethanol mandate to Common Core education standards to immigration reform as he positions himself for a presidential run. Here’s where he stands on some key issues as of today, July 3.
Who yelled, “Everybody into the pool?”
Worried about “Republican-on-Republican violence,” top party donors are taking action, with one firing off a letter calling for more civility and another seeking to block businessman Donald Trump from the debate stage altogether.
Republican 2016 presidential hopefuls Scott Walker and Rick Santorum are suggesting admitting fewer legal immigrations into the United States, claiming that will boost job prospects for U.S. citizens.
The notion, absent from presidential politics for at least 20 years and harkening back to the days of Pat Buchanan’s far right candidacy, could help the conservatives tap into the frustrations of right-wing working-class voters who have struggled with stagnant wages and reduced job opportunities since the economic crisis of 2007-2009.
There are only a few serious declared candidates for the Democratic nomination for president — Hillary Rodham Clinton, Bernie Sanders, Lincoln Chafee and Martin O’Malley.