The 2020 U.S. Election brings uncertainty to many during an already uncertain time. Here are five ways to deal with the increased stress.
The election between Trump and Biden is still not settled, and it might not be for days.
You would rather be Democrat Joe Biden heading into Election Day than President Trump, but there's lots of uncertainty. It's possible to see Biden win a blowout or Trump again eke out a win.
The voting simulation is hosted by Rock The Vote and aims to demystify the voting process by allowing kids to cast mock ballots on a number of issues. The results will be released before Election Day.
The White House again faces the coronavirus in its ranks. But Vice President Pence, who has tested negative, plans to continue his breakneck campaign travel schedule.
This is the last, best chance for both candidates to make their arguments to a broad audience of the American public for why they should be president — and there's a lot on the line.
President Trump is racing across swing states in the homestretch of the election, making his closing arguments as he finds himself down in the polls.
Now out of the hospital and back on the campaign trail, President Trump has been downplaying the risks of catching the virus, a new twist in his defense of how the White House handled the pandemic.
The Trump campaign is set to run about $11 million in ads in the two Midwestern states he won in 2016. But six states continue to dominate the airwaves, with Florida and Pennsylvania topping the list.
The president ran roughshod over debate moderator Chris Wallace and his Democratic opponent Joe Biden — and crossed many lines in the process.
The first presidential debate is high stakes. Can Trump avoid the sitting-president first-debate slump? Does Biden come across competently? And how personal will it get?
There's only been one other year — 2005 — that Greek names have been needed. The National Hurricane Center on Friday announced storms called Alpha and Beta have formed in the Atlantic.
In 2016, as an upstart outsider, Donald Trump vowed, "I alone can fix it." On Thursday night, he gives his sequel after twin crises of the coronavirus and racial injustice have exploded on his watch.
Pence is a bridge between Trump and evangelicals and social conservatives, reshaping the president's bombast into language more palatable to the Republican mainstream.
Just six months ago, Biden's campaign seemed all but over. But in the end, he had just enough connection, through his oft-mentioned ties to Obama and other key Democrats, to overcome his deficits.