How a leading anti-Trump group ignored a crisis in its ranks
In this Jan. 20, 2016 file photo, John Weaver is shown on a campaign bus in Bow, N.H. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa)WASHINGTON – Last June, the Lincoln Project was on a high. Of the $90 million Lincoln Project has raised, more than $50 million has gone to firms controlled by the group's leaders. Others used the money earned during their time with Lincoln Project to refinance homes, or purchase a new one. AdAt least two Lincoln Project employees were targeted last year, including an intern who was finishing law school, and a communications staffer.
GOP's Josh Mandel joins race for open Senate seat in Ohio
FILE In this Nov. 4, 2014, file photo, Ohio State Treasurer Josh Mandel speaks at the Ohio Republican Party election night celebration in Columbus, Ohio. AdMandel abruptly abandoned his last Senate campaign in January 2018, citing unspecified health issues being experienced by his then-wife, Ilana. He personally backed her takeover of the state party four years ago from a state chair allied with then-Gov. But Mandel enters the race as a tested statewide candidate, having won two terms as state treasurer following a stint as a state legislator. He has about $4.3 million remaining in his Senate campaign account, and about $500,000 in a leadership PAC.
Pro-Trump GOP chair steps down in Ohio, may seek Senate seat
FILEIn this file photo from Oct. 6, 2020, Jane Timken, the Chairwoman of the Ohio Republican Party, speaks at the Hamilton County Board of Elections during early voting in Norwood, Ohio. Timken, who has been linked closely to Donald Trump, stepped down Friday, Feb. 5, 2021 as the party's chair, a signal of her interest in running for the U.S. Senate for the seat being left by the GOP's Rob Portman. (AP Photo/Aaron Doster, File)CINCINNATI – An Ohio Republican linked closely to Donald Trump stepped down Friday as the party’s chair, a signal of her interest in running for the U.S. Senate for the seat being left by the GOP’s Rob Portman. With Trump’s backing, Jane Timken took over the party leadership from a state chair allied with former Gov. In her last Tweet before her announcement, Timken criticized Rep. Anthony Gonzalez, an Ohio Republican, for voting for Trump's impeachment.
Ohio power brokers try to recruit business leaders to run for Rob Portman's Senate seat in 2022
A group of power brokers in Ohio have been reaching out to business leaders across the state to try to recruit them to run for Republican Rob Portman's Senate seat in 2022, in an effort to stop pro-Trump contenders from winning that contest, according to people familiar with the matter. Some of those who have started engaging with potential candidates include donors and business types close to former Ohio Republican Gov. The possibility of trying to win a Republican primary in what appears to be a divided party is leading some executives to opt against getting in. House Freedom Caucus member Jim Jordan, R-Ohio, will not be running for Portman's seat, his office recently announced. It's the latest signal the Republican primary for Portman's seat is going to be expansive.cnbc.com
Guilfoyle's loud RNC speech makes her the comics' favorite
Stephen Colbert mimicked poking his head out from under a table after playing a clip of Guilfoyle on CBS' Late Show." I'm glad we already have kids, because I think I was sterilized by that.He called Guilfoyle a vengeful banshee who will haunt your dreams.On The Daily Show, Trevor Noah said Guilfoyle's speech was so loud that Canada called the cops. I want to wish a speedy recovery for anyone who watched the convention on headphones, he said. MSNBC's Morning Joe ran portions of her speech side-by-side with Dwight Schrute's classic award acceptance speech in The Office.Somewhere, Kimmel was taking notes. That stands in contrast to Colbert, who is doing the Late Show live for the two weeks of the convention.
News Analysis: Bidens convention leans heavily to the center, with muted outcry from the left
AdvertisementBut more surprising than some of the words from the conventions virtual podium has been the reaction from the Democratic left not quite a collective shrug, but something far short of rebellion. Republican spokespeople see the relative quiet on the left as evidence of a devious charade. AdvertisementBiden and his campaign aides have had remarkable success in unifying Democrats, said Democratic analyst Ruy Teixeira. AdvertisementWe certainly have seen no backsliding on the substance of the issues that the Biden and Sanders camps agreed to, he added. AdvertisementIf he gets elected, theres still a real potential problem of sharp clashes between Biden and the left on those and other topics, Teixeira said.latimes.com
For Joe Biden, long path to a potentially crucial presidency
When Joe Biden steps to the podium Thursday night as the Democratic Partys presidential nominee, he will offer himself to a wounded, meandering nation as balm and as a bridge. That is how he is presenting himself as the person to lead the country beyond the tumultuous tenure of President Donald Trump. John Kasich endorsed Biden and assured anti-Trump Republicans that he had no worries Biden might make a sharp left turn in office. His sister points to that childhood crucible as seminal and newly applicable in Bidens campaign against Trump amid the backdrop of a changing electorate. In a primary presumed to be about Democrats' ideological rift between progressives and the center-left establishment, Biden took aim at Trump.
Democrats pound their message: To oust Trump, you must vote
Our democracy.Throughout their convention, the Democrats have summoned a collective urgency about the dangers of Trump as president. Yet on the third night of the Democrats four-day convention, party leaders also sought to put forward a cohesive vision of their values and policy priorities, highlighting efforts to combat climate change and tighten gun laws. Democrats hope that Harris and Obama in particular can help bridge the divide between those reassured by Bidens establishment credentials and those craving bolder change. I have sat in the Oval Office with both of the men who are running for president, Obama continued, describing Biden as his brother. Beyond the carefully scripted confines of the virtual convention, there were modest signs of tension between the moderate and progressive wings of Bidens Democratic Party.
Progressives irked by spotlight on GOP at Dem convention
In this image from video, Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, D-N.Y., delivers a nominating speech during the second night of the Democratic National Convention on Tuesday, Aug. 18, 2020. (Democratic National Convention via AP)WASHINGTON For nearly three minutes at this week's Democratic National Convention, Cindy McCain recounted Joe Biden's friendship with her late husband, John McCain, the Arizona senator and former Republican presidential candidate. Meanwhile, Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, one of the most dynamic young stars of the Democratic Party, spoke for just 60 seconds. California Rep. Ro Khanna, head of the California delegation to the convention, said people need to be inspired to vote. Among those who have addressed the convention is Ady Barkin, a progressive activist who after being diagnosed with A.L.S.
TV's unconventional night capped by raves for Michelle Obama
(Scott Olson/Pool via AP)NEW YORK After a night in which television struggled to keep up with the Democrats' virtual convention, networks were rewarded with the most traditional of political events a powerful speech. This will not be like any convention we have seen before, ever, CNNs Anderson Cooper said at the opening of his networks coverage. Segments spent on broadcast networks previewing speeches by Obama and Sanders seemed like time-wasters when there were other things to show. Wallace's colleague, Dana Perino, stumbled into an unfortunate word choice in an effort to convey enthusiasm for Obama's address. Four years ago, when Hillary Clinton was nominated, 25 million people tuned in to the first night.
Dems put divides aside, rally behind Biden at convention
In this combination image from video, former first lady Michelle Obama, Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., and former Republican Ohio Gov. John Kasich speak during the first night of the Democratic National Convention on Monday, Aug. 17, 2020. But it was an opportunity for Democrats and some Republicans to rally behind Biden, the party's presidential nominee. Trump sought to undermine the Democrats' big night by hosting a political rally in Wisconsin, where Biden's party had originally planned this week's convention. The Republican president made two swing-state campaign appearances on Monday, first in Minnesota and then in Wisconsin, which was to be the location for the Democrats' convention before the coronavirus outbreak.
AP Exclusive: Cindy McCain video on Joe Biden to air at DNC
Cindy McCain is going to bat for Joe Biden, lending her voice to a video set to air during Tuesday nights Democratic National Convention programming focused on Bidens close friendship with her late husband, Republican Sen. John McCain of Arizona. Cindy McCain is not expected to offer an explicit endorsement, but her involvement in the video is her biggest public show of support yet for Bidens candidacy. Both Cindy McCain and her daughter Meghan have been outspoken critics of President Donald Trump, and the family is longtime friends with the Bidens. Trump targeted John McCain personally in 2015, saying the former prisoner of war wasn't a hero because he was captured. But while Meghan suggested in April shed be voting for Biden, Cindy has pointedly stayed out of the presidential race.
Trump motivates Democrats to rally behind Biden, Harris
As Democrats gather virtually this week to nominate Joe Biden for the presidency, party leaders and activists across the political spectrum agree on one unifying force: their desire to defeat President Donald Trump. Taylor nodded at Bidens pick of Kamala Harris as his running mate, the first Black woman on a major party's ticket. Despite Biden's five decades at the core of the Democratic Party, he's not a natural fit for every faction in 2020. Perez called Biden an ideal figure to tie disparate factions together with Trump as the opponent. Democrats won the House majority in 2018 largely on the strength of more moderate nominees running in suburban and exurban swing districts.
WHAT TO WATCH: Democrats open a new kind of convention
ATLANTA The Democratic Party will convene, sort of, amid a pandemic that has upended the usual pomp-and-circumstance of presidential nominating conventions. Democratic National Committee Chairman Tom Perez will be in Milwaukee, which hed chosen as the 2020 convention host city. Instead, Democrats will put on essentially an all-virtual convention, broadcasting two hours of prime-time programming, much of it pre-taped, Monday through Thursday. But people must watch to be inspired, and no one knows what kind of audience will tune in. So, in one sense, the pandemic has given Democrats a license to experiment with what amounts to a slickly produced party infomercial.
2020 Watch: Democrats begin their all-virtual convention
What were watching heading into a new week on the 2020 campaign:Days to general election: 78Days to first debate: 43___THE NARRATIVEThe first national political convention of the coronavirus era has arrived. President Donald Trump is working to step on the Democrats' convention and prevent Biden from earning any convention polling bounce. The Republican president launches a campaign tour on Monday that features in-person stops in three swing states, including Wisconsin. Forced to abandon their in-person convention in Milwaukee because of the pandemic, Democrats begin their all-virtual affair on Monday night. Biden won't be in Wisconsin for the Democrats' convention as initially planned this week, but Trump will.
Democrats tested in first party convention of pandemic era
The Democratic National Convention, which formally begins Monday, is not a convention in the traditional sense. Along the way, Biden's party will make history by unveiling the nation's first Black vice presidential nominee, Kamala Harris. Im glad that John and other moderate-type Republicans understand that it is wrong to be supporting Trump, Sanders told The Associated Press. Al Sharpton, a civil rights activist, predicted next week's convention would lack excitement. He said it likely doesn't matter, however, especially as Trump and his party prepare for their convention the following week. As excited as I am about Kamala Harris, the best weapon Democrats have is Donald Trump, Sharpton said.
Democrats, Biden still juggling virtual convention details
FILE - In this July 24, 2016, file photo, workers prepare for the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia. Still unsettled, according to convention organizers, is who gets to speak live and who must be taped. Many other details remain up in the air, organizers said, from specific time slots to how many speakers will be allowed to speak live. Biden is expected to speak live from his home state of Delaware, but advisers have not disclosed a venue. Biden allies said the candidate wanted to feature the full breadth of the party and his supporters.
GOP leaders can't bank on Trump's help in Kansas Senate race
(AP Photo/John Hanna)HOLTON, Kan. Establishment Republican leaders are scrambling to pull out a win in a tense party battle for the nomination in the Kansas Senate race, and they won't be able to count on last-minute help from President Donald Trump. Trump's neutrality leaves the Kansas primary heading to a tight finish Tuesday under a barrage of attack ads from political action committees. Thats why the Senate race is so important in Kansas.Republican leaders have been trying to avoid a Kobach nomination for seven months, but the stakes have increased in recent weeks. The once-safe seat in a state where Republicans have won every Senate race since 1932 now looks shaky and a loss the GOP can't afford. In Kansas, Kobach has played up his ties to the president even without an endorsement.
2020 Watch: Can Trump turn around his beleaguered campaign?
President Donald Trump gestures as he steps off Air Force One at Andrews Air Force Base, Md., Sunday, July 26, 2020. Trump last week briefly demonstrated the kind of responsible leadership swing voters have craved. Trump is scheduled to travel to North Carolina on Monday to tour a business that's working on a COVID-19 vaccine. Trump acknowledged last week schools in some hot spots may need to delay opening, but hes also threatening to withhold federal education dollars from schools that dont open. ___2020 Watch runs every Monday and provides a look at the week ahead in the 2020 election.
Ohio speaker's arrest in bribery probe muddies 2020 election
Ohio House Speaker Larry Householder leaves the federal courthouse after an initial hearing following charges against him and four others alleging a $60 million bribery scheme Tuesday, July 21, 2020, in Columbus, Ohio. Federal prosecutors say Republican Speaker Larry Householder and four others including a former state GOP chairman perpetrated a $60 million federal bribery scheme connected to a taxpayer-funded bailout of Ohios two nuclear power plants. The scandals potential political fallout for Republicans was evidenced by the swift rebukes of Householder by politicians and party leaders alike. Practically before hed left the federal courthouse Tuesday, a whos who of top Republican brass was calling for Householders resignation. Still, the cast of characters caught up in the government's bribery investigation reflects Ohio's political complexities when it comes to Trump.
Biden eyes GOP supporters while Trump focuses on his base
FILE - In this June 20, 2020, file photo President Donald Trump speaks during a campaign rally in Tulsa, Okla., Saturday, June 20, 2020. As the closing stretch of the campaign nears, that effort will expand to include Republicans disaffected with President Donald Trump. At the least, she said GOP backers could help mute Trumps efforts to paint Biden as a tool of the left. But Walker said he has no clear sense of Trump's campaign message or political strategy. Acknowledging concerns about his campaign, Trump named veteran GOP operative Bill Stepien as his new campaign manager.
New pressure on Ohio governor, once hailed for virus action
When Vice President Mike Pence stopped at an auto plant in Ohio last month, DeWine stayed away, explaining that he and his wife were still avoiding crowds. Ohio isnt a hot spot for the virus like Florida, Texas or Arizona. Three states once hard-hit by the coronavirus New York, New Jersey and Connecticut - recently added Ohio to its travel advisory. It asks that people entering those states from Ohio, and 21 other states, quarantine for 14 days. Polls in Ohio have shown Republicans and Democrats alike giving DeWine high marks for his performance during the outbreak.
US Legislatures slow to pass laws limiting use of force
FILE - In this March 5, 2019 file photo Ohio House minority leader Emilia Sykes delivers the Democrat's response to the Ohio Governor Mike DeWine's Ohio State of the State address at the Ohio Statehouse in Columbus, Ohio. As of August 2018, at least 16 states had passed use-of-force laws, according to the nonpartisan National Conference of State Legislatures. Other laws created task forces to set new standards, boosted training or improved tracking of officers' use of guns and deadly force. Police unions have often resisted attempts to restrict officers' use of deadly force and are politically potent in most states. In 2015, the board adopted statewide standards limiting use of deadly force by police officers to defending themselves or others from serious injury or death.
Former Ohio Gov. John Kasich says he's now for impeaching Trump
John Kasich said President Donald Trump should be impeached, a major switch for a former Republican presidential candidate who had previously defended the President. "The last 24 hours have really forced me to review this," Kasich said. "At this point, there is a big cloud and I think it has to be cleared." Kasich urged Republicans to "look at yourself and say, 'What do we expect out of the President? "It is very difficult for a Republican to come out and say anything like this because they're going to get attacked at home.
White House stone wall crumbles. Now what?
The White House and Trumps legal team scrambled to repair the damage, issuing separate statements from Mulvaney and Trumps personal lawyer disavowing what hed said. As the witness accounts have piled up, the White House has often appeared paralyzed. You dont have a war room when you havent done anything wrong.While the White House does not have a war room, the Trump campaign does. Its a bad sign for the administration in that their professional independence is outweighing any allegiance to the administration.The White House has had more luck blocking access to documents. One result has been finger-pointing at the White House.latimes.com
Guest lineups for Sunday morning TV news shows for Oct. 13
Newsmakers on TVHere are the guest lineups for the Sunday morning TV news shows (lineups subject to change without notice):Meet the Press: Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky.; Rep. Eliot Engel, D-N.Y.; former Defense Secretary Jim Mattis. 2, 9 a.m.State of the Union: Mayor Pete Buttigieg of South Bend, Indiana; former Gov. Fox News Sunday: Defense Secretary Mark Esper; Sen. Chris Van Hollen, D-Md. This Week: Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt.; Rep. Jim Himes, D-Conn.; Rep. Lee Zeldin, R-N.Y. ABC, Ch. 9, 10 a.m.Face the Nation: Esper; Rep. Adam Schiff, D-Calif., and Adam Kinzinger, R-Ill.; Sen. Ted Cruz.news-journalonline.com
Appeals court says Colorado elector didn't have to vote for Clinton
Two other Colorado electors who wanted to vote for Kasich then voted for Clinton. A state court found the removal of the voter was proper just before their votes were cast officially that mid-December. Colorado's then-Secretary of State Wayne Williams "impermissibly interfered with Mr. Baca's exercise of his right to vote as a presidential elector," the appeals court wrote. Clinton had won the state's popular vote in the general election, with 48.2% of the vote compared to Donald Trump's 43.3%. Jared Polis signed a law that would allot the state's electoral college votes to whichever candidate won the national popular vote.
Ohio Republicans again faced with calls to enact gun reforms
Even the deadliest mass shooting in U.S. history and the school massacre in Parkland , Florida, could not move Ohio Republicans to act on most elements of a gun-control package proposed last year by then-Gov. While serving in Congress, DeWine often sided with gun-control groups on such issues as background checks and certain gun ownership restrictions. It's unclear whether any of DeWine's proposed changes would have done anything to prevent the Dayton shooting, which left nine dead and 37 injured. Ohio Democratic Party Chairman David Pepper urged the governor and Republican lawmakers to work with Democrats so any gun control package has bipartisan support. The bill's author, state Sen. Sandra Williams, wrote to the chamber's Republican leader after the Dayton shooting asking for action on her legislation.chicagotribune.com
Judge blocks Ohio "fetal heartbeat" abortion law
A federal judge temporarily blocked an Ohio law Wednesday that would ban abortions after a fetal heartbeat can be detected, allowing clinics to continue to provide the procedure as a legal faceoff continues. The ruling by U.S. District Judge Michael Barrett halts enforcement of the so-called heartbeat bill law that opponents argued would effectively ban the procedure. Mike DeWine signed the Ohio law in April, after predecessor John Kasich, a fellow Republican, twice vetoed it. Ohio is among a dozen states that have considered similar legislation this year, as abortion opponents have pursued a national anti-abortion strategy to overturn the landmark Roe v. Wade decision. "The heartbeat bill has the potential to be the vehicle that overturns Roe v. Wade," Mike Gonidakis, the group's president, said in a statement.cbsnews.com
Tensions rise among GOP as key leaders oppose Trump
Trump is slamming GOP leaders for not uniting behind him. Among key Republican leaders still at odds with Trump are Speaker Paul Ryan and former presidential candidate John Kasich. CBS News congressional correspondent Nancy Cordes joins CBSN to discuss.cbsnews.com
Trump's path to victory as the presumptive GOP nominee
Less than 24 hours after Sen. Ted Cruz dropped out of the presidential race, Gov. John Kasich also announced he's suspending his campaign, making Donald Trump the GOP's presumptive nominee. CBSN political contributor and Republican strategist Leslie Sanchez and Washington Post writer Philip Bump join CBSN with more on what's next in the race.cbsnews.com
John Kasich suspends campaign
Ohio Gov. John Kasich dropped out of the race for the Republican presidential nomination Wednesday, leaving Donald Trump as the only candidate still standing for the GOP. Ted Cruz also announced the suspension of his campaign following Tuesday night's Indiana primary.cbsnews.com
Does Trump now represent Republican party after Kasich drops out?
RNC Chief Strategist Sean Spicer reacts to John Kasich suspending his campaign, leaving Donald Trump the likely Republican presidential nominee. Spicer also discusses how Trump needs to pivot for the general election to attract more women and minority voters. Watch the full interview with CBSN's Josh Elliott.cbsnews.com
Why John Kasich is dropping out now
One day after Ted Cruz dropped out of the 2016 race, John Kasich will do the same. The Kasich campaign has been far behind front-runner Donald Trump for months, so why is he suspending the campaign now? Republican strategist Hogan Gidley discusses with CBSN's Josh Elliott.cbsnews.com
Cruz struggles to slow Trump's momentum in Indiana
Presidential candidate Ted Cruz is counting on Tuesday's Indiana primary to keep rival Donald Trump from the Republican nomination. But the latest poll there shows Trump leading Cruz by 15 points and John Kasich far behind in third. Major Garrett reports.cbsnews.com
Why did the #neverTrump movement fail?
Donald Trump swept all five states that voted in Tuesday's primaries. This comes days after rivals Ted Cruz and John Kasich are attempting to use a late alliance to stop the billionaire. But is it too little, too late? Republican strategist Hogan Gidley, CBS News Senior Political Editor Steve Chaggaris, and Democratic strategist Lynda Tran join Josh Elliott to break down the path ahead.cbsnews.com
Nike co-founder stepping down; Cruz-Kasich apps are hackable; and Hershey's meat bar
Nike co-found Phil Knight will reportedly step down soon; Ted Cruz' and John Kasich's campaigns have apps that may compromise users' personal information by hackers; and Hershey is selling a dried meat bar. Those headlines and more from CBS MoneyWatch's Hena Daniels from the New York Stock Exchange.cbsnews.com
Donald Trump hopes to go 5-for-5 in Northeast primaries
Republican front-runner Donald Trump is the favorite to take home wins in Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Connecticut, Delaware and Maryland. But even a clean sweep for Trump doesn't mean the John Kasich and Ted Cruz campaigns will flatline. Major Garrett reports.cbsnews.com
Donald Trump poised to win big during Tuesday primaries
Despite the alliance that Republican candidates Ted Cruz and John Kasich have formed to slow Donald Trump's momentum, the GOP front-runner is still poised to win big during Tuesday's primaries. Trump national campaign spokeswoman Katrina Pierson joins CBSN to discuss.cbsnews.com
Why Trump seems pleased with the Cruz-Kasich alliance
Ted Cruz and John Kasich have united in an attempt to stop Donald Trump from winning the GOP presidential nomination. Trump fired back, saying the Cruz-Kasich pact is "pathetic." Time magazine's Zeke Miller and Politico's Anna Palmer discuss with Josh Elliot.cbsnews.com
Donald Trump slams Cruz, Kasich for "pathetic" pact
Republican front-runner Donald Trump attacked rivals Ted Cruz and John Kasich for agreeing to team up and stop Trump from getting the presidential nomination. Trump called their plan a sign of weakness and utterly "pathetic." Despite the Kasich-Cruz pact, Donald Trump is still ahead in all polls leading into Tuesday's five primaries. CBS News' Major Garrett joins Josh Elliot to break down the GOP scenario.cbsnews.com
Donald Trump faces tag-team effort to keep him from nomination
Republican presidential front-runner Donald Trump had some harsh words for Ted Cruz and John Kasich on Monday. The candidates have formed an unprecedented alliance in an attempt to deny Trump the nomination. Major Garrett reports.cbsnews.com
Will the Kasich and Cruz alliance stop Trump?
GOP frontrunner Donald Trump is accusing rival Republican candidates John Kasich and Ted Cruz of colluding against him with their newly announced alliance. CBS News elections director Anthony Salvanto joins CBSN to discuss whether or not the tag team can hurt Trump's campaign ahead of Tuesday's primaries.cbsnews.com
Donald Trump: Kasich and Cruz are colluding against me
Republican candidates John Kasich and Ted Cruz are teaming up to take down GOP frontrunner Donald Trump. The billionaire businessman says his rivals are "colluding" against him. CBS News senior political editor Steve Chaggaris joins CBSN to discuss what this means for the Trump campaign.cbsnews.com
How Ted Cruz & John Kasich plan to stop Trump
Ted Cruz and John Kasich are changing their campaign strategies to stop Donald Trump from clinching the presidential nomination. How will they do it? The Kasich and Cruz campaigns will focus on particular districts to ensure Donald Trump does not reach 1,237 delegates. CBSN contributor Leslie Sanchez and The Washington Post's Ed O'Keefe discuss this odd strategy.cbsnews.com
CBS News Battleground Tracker: Trump and Clinton leading in New York
Ahead of the New York Primary, Donald Trump leads the Republican field by more than 30 points, while Ted Cruz and John Kasich are in a tight race for second. Hillary Clinton holds a 12 points lead over Bernie Sanders, 52 percent to 40 percent, in her adopted home state of New York. CBS News Elections Director Anthony Salvanto breaks down the primary contests up next.cbsnews.com
John Kasich to female college student: "Don't go to parties where there's a lot of alcohol"
Republican presidential candidate and Ohio Gov. John Kasich responded to a female college student's question about how he would, as president, help her be "safer" and "more secure" regarding sexual violence, harassment, and rape. Kasich responded during a town hall in Watertown, New York Friday.cbsnews.com
John Kasich: "Zero" pressure to get out of 2016 race
Ohio Gov. John Kasich is far behind in the delegate count in the race for the presidential nomination, but he says he has the best chance of any Republican to win the general election. Kasich has only won his home state in the 36 contests so far. He joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss his outlook on the race and the upcoming GOP convention.cbsnews.com
John Kasich: Let voters decide if Hillary Clinton is qualified
John Kasich says he “won’t go there” in measuring the qualifications of Democratic frontrunner Hillary Clinton. With the Republican National Convention fast approaching, the Ohio governor aims to win over conservative democrats and independents for “crossover votes.”cbsnews.com
Republican candidates try to impress New York City
Looking for support in Brooklyn, Texan Senator Ted Cruz shook hands with Hasidic Jews outside a matzah bakery. Elsewhere, John Kasich devoured an Italian sub and pasta in the Bronx and Donald Trump criticized Cruz for his "New York values" statement. Major Garrett reports.cbsnews.com
Presidential candidates react to Brussels terror attacks
Republican candidates Donald Trump, John Kasich and Ted Cruz have reacted to Tuesday's explosions in Brussels. Trump told CBSN that he'd be extremely careful about letting people from the Middle East into the country. Julianna Goldman reports.cbsnews.com
Kasich spurns “Stop Trump” forces: They want me out too
Republican presidential candidate and Ohio Gov. John Kasich, says that he would not want the help of the “Stop Trump” campaign. He added that he would not drop his campaign in order to make way for Texas. Sen. Ted Cruz’s presidential bid.cbsnews.com
Kasich: “Everyone will fall short” heading into GOP convention
Republican presidential candidate and Ohio Gov. John Kasich explains that none of the potential GOP nominees will have enough delegates to clinch the party’s nomination. The Ohio governor states that he is the only candidate that can beat Hillary Clinton in the fall.cbsnews.com
Extended interview: John Kasich, March 20
Republican presidential candidate and Ohio Gov. John Kasich explains that none of the potential GOP nominees will have enough delegates to clinch the party’s nomination. This is an extended cut of an interview that aired March 20, 2016 on CBS' "Face the Nation."cbsnews.com
Full interview: John Kasich, March 20
Republican presidential candidate and Ohio Gov. John Kasich weighs in on the "Stop Trump" movement and gives his thoughts on President Obama's Supreme Court nominee, Merrick Garland. This full interview aired on CBS' "Face the Nation" on March 20, 2016.cbsnews.com
3/20: Kasich, Sanders, Graham
With more primary contests coming up Tuesday, "Face the Nation" brings you the latest from the campaign trail, with Republican candidate and Ohio Gov. John Kasich, Democratic contender and Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders, Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-South Carolina, and others.cbsnews.com
Trump on brokered convention: "You'd have riots"
Donald Trump is saying that "bad things will happen" if the GOP campaign goes to a brokered convention. Can Ted Cruz or John Kasich catch up to Trump, or is a brokered convention in sight? CBS News elections director Anthony Salvanto and USA Today Washington bureau chief Susan Page join CBSN to discuss.cbsnews.com
What happens to the Republicans after Rubio's exit?
And then there were three. The Republican presidential field is down to just Donald Trump, Ted Cruz and John Kasich. CBS News political director and host of "Face the Nation" John Dickerson has a look at how the campaign could shake out now for the GOP.cbsnews.com
Cruz and Kasich vow to fight on to the end
Republican front-runner Donald Trump widened his lead Tuesday night, but Governor John Kasich won his home state of Ohio -- putting a dent in Trump's path to the nomination. Kasich and Senator Ted Cruz say they're in the race for the long haul. Major Garrett has more.cbsnews.com
Can anything stop Donald Trump at this point?
GOP front-runner Donald Trump won big during Tuesday's primary. John Kasich also secured his first victory, in his homestate of Ohio but the billionaire holds a commanding lead in the delegate race. Is it too late for the Republican establishment to stop Trump? CBSN political contributor Leslie Sanchez, USA Today senior political reporter Heidi Przbyla, and republican strategist Hogan Gidley join CBSN to discuss.cbsnews.com
Ted Cruz, John Kasich only ones left in the ring with Donald Trump
Republican front-runner Donald Trump won big in Tuesday's primaries. His victory in Florida forced Florida Sen. Marco Rubio to suspend his campaign. However, Gov. John Kasich was able to win his home state of Ohio, giving him newfound momentum. With more on Trump's continued success amid a dwindling GOP field, CBS News' Major Garrett joins CBSN.cbsnews.com
Bob Schieffer on whether Trump's momentum makes him inevitable
Bob Schieffer, CBS News contributor, former chief Washington correspondent and host of "Face the Nation," joins “CBS This Morning” to discuss Donald Trump's momentum, John Kasich's Ohio win and potential showdown in the general elections.cbsnews.com