|Is Fiorina shadowing Clinton's campaign?|
|The 2016 U.S. Presidential Race: A Cheat Sheet|
Three years ago, in the 2012 election, Rick Santorum came out of political exile and a humiliating 2006 Senate defeat. Instead, he won the Iowa caucuses and ended up finishing second in delegate to Mitt Romney. On Tuesday, Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders—another candidate who represents his party’s ideological true believers—held a formal kickoff for his campaign.
|Rand Paul blames GOP hawks for rise of ISIS|
|Republican Rick Santorum to enter 2016 White House race: ABC News|
Former U.S. Senator Rick Santorum of Pennsylvania, a Christian conservative, will announce on Wednesday that he will make another run for the Republican presidential nomination in 2016 after a failed attempt in 2012, according to ABC News. Santorum, a senator from 1995 to 2007, will make the announcement near his childhood home in Cabot, Pennsylvania, later in the day. A representative for Santorum was not immediately available to comment on the report.
|White House Brief: Things to know about Rick Santorum|
|'John Wayne Day' in Texas honors actor's 108th birthday|
|Nebraska governor blocks death-penalty repeal|
The governor of Nebraska, citing public safety concerns, on Tuesday vetoed legislation that would have ended the death penalty in the western American state. Pete Ricketts, a Republican, said repealing capital punishment "sends the wrong message" to the "overwhelming" number of Nebraskans who want to see it remain the law of the state. Nebraska was on track to become the first conservative state in four decades to abolish the death penalty when its legislature voted 32-15 on May 20 for its repeal.
|Arizona House Democrat to challenge McCain for Senate|
|Lawyer says Sen. Cochran's marriage helps blogger's defense|
|Nebraska governor vetoes death penalty repeal in face of likely override|
|Arizona congresswoman to challenge Senator John McCain|
By David Schwartz PHOENIX (Reuters) - Three-term Arizona Democratic Congresswoman Ann Kirkpatrick said on Tuesday she will seek to oust powerful Republican John McCain from his U.S. Senate seat in 2016. Kirkpatrick, who narrowly won re-election to the U.S. House of Representatives in 2014, launched her Senate campaign by stressing her deep Arizona roots and pledging to offer voters an alternative to the state’s senior senator, who is 78. "I respect John McCain's service to our nation, I just believe our state is changing," Kirkpatrick said in a video on her website revealing her decision.
|McConnell: 2016 goal is to maintain, not grow, GOP majority|