Hillary Rodham Clinton
Hillary Rodham Clinton jumped back into presidential politics on Sunday, announcing her much-awaited second campaign for the White House. “Everyday Americans need a champion. I want to be that champion,” she said.
Potential Democratic presidential candidate Martin O’Malley says the country needs new perspectives, and he’s criticizing the prospects of another Clinton and Bush seeking the White House again.
The types of transparency questions surrounding Hillary Rodham Clinton’s use of personal email to conduct business while secretary of state have led in recent years to access fights in state capitals throughout the country.
Maryland Gov. Martin O’Malley said Thursday he will decide by spring whether to seek the Democratic nomination for president.
Hillary Rodham Clinton is scheduled to come to Maryland to help Lt. Gov. Anthony Brown’s campaign for governor.
Former President Bill Clinton took his wife’s place at a fundraiser for Maryland Lt. Gov. Anthony Brown on Tuesday, helping to raise more than $1 million for Brown’s campaign for governor.
Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton says the United States has made no deal or concessions with Cuba to free imprisoned American Alan Gross.
The Rev. Al Sharpton said he will lead a march in Washington next month in support of President Barack Obama’s jobs plan — and he dismissed blacks who criticize Obama over high black unemployment as having backed Hillary Rodham Clinton in 2008.
Maryland Sen. Barbara Mikulski is praising Geraldine Ferraro as a “path-breaking figure,” who paved the way for women like Hillary Clinton and Nancy Pelosi.
The U.S. on Sunday claimed initial success two days into an assault on Libya that included some of the heaviest firepower in the American arsenal — long-range bombers designed for the Cold War — but American officials said Sunday it was too early to define the international military campaign’s endgame.
Chief State Department spokesman P.J. Crowley quit on Sunday after causing a stir by describing the military’s treatment of the suspected WikiLeaks leaker as “ridiculous” and “stupid,” pointed words that forced President Barack Obama to defend the detention as appropriate.