Since when did government become about nothing but the next election?
Experimental psychology can explain Chris Christie's hypocrisy.
Why Scott Walker’s proponents aren't paying attention to his misconduct
Strategists are talking about a Scott Walker presidential nomination in light of Bridgegate, but no one's paying attention to the Wisconsin governor’s own misconduct.
The man at the center of Bridgegate says Chris Christie isn't telling the truth. Here's why it matters.
In fact, it's likely to doom his 2016 chances
In fact, it's likely to doom his 2016 chances.
As he battles the Bridgegate fallout, Chris Christie is calling accusers liars. It turns out he has a long record of using that accusation.
New York's Jonathan Chait has made the best case for why Chris Christie 's potential 2016 run for the presidency is doomed. As Chait sees it, the sheer amount of investigatory energy that will be expended by both lawmakers and the media is likely to bring Christie down. Moreover, the different scandals swirling around him—from Ft.
Chris Christie is distancing himself from the high school classmate at the heart of the bridge scandal. He's leaving something out, according to a coach who knew them both.
Why the bridge scandal is so damaging
Chris Christie's 2016 prospects were always about personality, not ideology. That's why the new revelations about lane closures at the George Washington Bridge are so damaging.
Unlike Chris Christie or Ted Cruz, Scott Walker can appeal to the entire party.
There’s a real case that Chris Christie is the front-runner for the 2016 Republican nomination. That’s pretty remarkable: He’s for gun control, hails from the northeast, pals around with the president, struggles to call himself a conservative, and doesn’t even hold 20 percent in the polls. He has solid name recognition, but at this point it’s safe to say his appeal is limited.