Crossroads GPS will spend $20 million on ads in crucial swing states.
Karl Rove asserts President Obama will not win reelection.
Karl Rove discusses Congressman Weiner's recent scandal
Alea iacta est. That's what Julius Caesar proclaimed as he crossed the Rubicon river in 49 B.C. It means "the die is cast." By crossing the Rubicon with his army, against Roman law, Caesar guaranteed a head-on conflict with the overconfident Roman ruler Pompey. Outnumbered, Caesar was presented with the choice: win or die.
When word emerged Sunday night that President Obama would be making remarks from the White House at 10:30 p.m., viewers knew it must be important. When it began to leak that America had finally found and killed Osama bin Laden, there was joy from sea to shining sea.
The media tend to be filled with many items that are either untrue or obvious.
It's the way every new Congress begins -- with pomp amid familiar circumstances. Once again, the Outs have become the Ins, and the opposition now becomes the majority, at least in the People's House.
Filmmakers get to take dramatic license. Reporters really shouldn’t.
Not since Leon Trotsky began publishing the secrets of the Romanov archives in 1918 has there been a more devastating leak of diplomatic documents than this week's WikiLeaks dump.
Despite Jon Stewart’s attempt to restore sanity recently, Americans showed up at the polls and hopped on the crazy train, overwhelmingly supporting Republican candidates across the country.
Credit for best timing in this year's midterm elections goes to Rahm Emanuel.
Almost two years ago, a new Democrat administration and congress took control of Washington. They immediately sent out invitations to the American people.
There is another side to Karl Rove -- a side that comes across in his new book, "Courage and Consequence: My Life as a Conservative in the Fight."
Karl Rove retired in 2007 as President George W. Bush's deputy chief of staff, ace political strategist and mastermind of public policy.