In Robert Pittenger’s primary, there is no doubt that the animating issue of the campaign is support for Trump—and he and his most prominent opponent, the deeply conservative Mark Harris, are taking increasingly extreme measures to prove their Trumpian bona fides.
For the first time in Puerto Rico's history, legislators have introduced a bill created by a federal control board overseeing the island's finances that aims to impose austerity measures the U.S. territory's government has rejected.
A bipartisan Senate subcommittee has found that the government risks placing migrant children in the custody of human traffickers because federal agencies have delayed crucial reforms needed to keep the children safe.
A high court in Peru has ruled that former President Ollanta Humala and his wife must be freed from prison while prosecutors investigate their alleged involvement in multi-million dollar kickback schemes.
Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine, Republicans' endorsed candidate for governor, has reported having more than $7.4 million in the bank headed into the spring primary, including a $1 million personal loan. GOP opponent Mary Taylor hadn't yet filed.
The House has rejected a proposed constitutional amendment designed to bolster the rights of New Hampshire crime victims, and Gov. Chris Sununu, a strong supporter of the measure, says the vote saddens him.
A public water utility that studied what it was serving its 200,000 North Carolina customers is finding multiple unregulated industrial chemicals with uncertain health effects, including some university researchers didn't know existed.
For a glimpse of red-state politics in the era of Donald Trump, look no further than Vice President Mike Pence's home state of Indiana, where a grueling GOP Senate race has been dubbed the nation's nastiest primary.