If it's in the News, it's in our Polls. Public opinion polling since 2003.



  • Notes on the State of the Senate By Kyle Kondik

    GOP remains favored to hold the majority overall.


    — Senate retirements are not having a dramatic effect on the partisan odds in any race so far.

    — Democrats have missed on some Senate recruits, and that may (or may not) matter in the long run.

    — Alabama and Colorado remain the likeliest states to flip, with the Democratic-held Yellowhammer State the likeliest of all.

    — Arizona is the purest Toss-up.

    — Republicans remain favored overall.

  • In Money We Trust? By John Stossel

    Look at the dollar bills in your wallet. They say they are "legal tender for all debts."

  • DUH: HUD Housing Should Put Americans First By Michelle Malkin

    We no longer live in a constitutional republic. We live in an idiocracy.

    Only in modern-day America, under the Democratic-controlled U.S. House of Representatives, is the basic proposition that federally subsidized public housing should benefit American citizens and legal residents slammed as "despicable" and "damaging."

  • How to Modernize Immigration Laws By Stephen Moore

    When I used to talk to candidate Donald Trump about immigration, I would tell him, Make sure your "big, beautiful wall" has plenty of gates for people to come here legally. President Trump's new immigration initiative would achieve both goals -- border security and a new system to admit the immigrants America needs most.

  • Has the Day of the Nationalists Come? By Patrick J. Buchanan

    A week from today, Europeans may be able to gauge how high the tide of populism and nationalism has risen within their countries and on their continent.

  • Long Form, Long Form, Long Form! Is the Future of Print Journalism By Ted Rall

    Journalism is in trouble. Writers of articles pointing this out typically argue that this is really bad for democracy or America or whatever. Anyone who disagrees is too stupid to read this, so I won't bother to repeat this obviousness. Such writers also point out contemporaneous evidence of the media apocalypse; here are the three I came across this week:

  • Who Wants This War with Iran? By Patrick J. Buchanan

    Speaking on state TV of the prospect of a war in the Gulf, Iran's supreme leader Ayatollah Khamenei seemed to dismiss the idea.

    "There won't be any war. ... We don't seek a war, and (the Americans) don't either. They know it's not in their interests."

  • Will 'Whiteshift' Save America From Ethnic Strife? By Michael Barone

    If you've been paying any attention at all to journalism in recent years -- maybe not a good idea, but if you have -- you surely have noticed those stories predicting, often with a certain relish, that the United States is about to become a majority-minority country.

  • Biden’s Support Among Democrats May Be Exaggerated By Doug Johnson Hatlem

    A strong plurality of voters, 8% to12% more than prefer former Vice President Joe Biden first, are undecided ahead of the 2020 Democratic primary, according to a YouGov Blue poll fielded and released after Biden’s entry into the race.

  • Harvard's Insatiable Identity-Politics Cannibals By Michelle Malkin

    I have no love for left-wing, Hillary-promoting Hollywood producer and accused #MeToo villain Harvey Weinstein. Nor am I a fan of those who perpetrated the cop-bashing "Hands Up, Don't Shoot" fiction involving social justice martyr Michael Brown. But I do strongly believe that a grave injustice has been committed by Harvard's witch-hunt mobsters against a law professor who joined Weinstein's legal team and had represented Brown's family in a civil suit against Ferguson, Missouri.