After the 2016 cycle, the party could reach record winning streaks for governor in five states across three regions of the country.
If the nation’s six most competitive seats flip in 2016, the upper legislative chamber will tie its mark for the lowest number of states with split delegations in the direct election era.
Democrats and Republicans in four states are still looking for candidates as filing deadlines loom just days or weeks away.
Vermont’s other U.S. Senator is also on the ballot in 2016 – and is climbing the list of all-time service in the nation’s upper legislative chamber.
The unusually competitive and crowded GOP field is lowering the bar to victory in many states.
Eight U.S. Senators went against the majority of their party during the controversial 1987 Robert Bork confirmation vote; seven of their seats have since flipped for good in subsequent elections.
More than 160 guests have appeared with the First Lady since the president’s first State of the Union speech in 2010, but none from 12 states.
Just five U.S. Senators – all Democrats – have issued formal press releases denouncing Trump’s proposal to temporarily ban Muslims from entering the country.
A new poll finds Kentuckians give their U.S. Senators the worst job approval ratings in the nation with Arizona, Kansas, Wisconsin, North Carolina, and Illinois close behind.
Twenty-one sitting or ex-LGs in Vermont won gubernatorial elections from the 1830s through the 1950s but just two since.