This past weekend Joe Manchin pronounced that Biden’s agenda is dead. Maybe the lack of media coverage on the announcement will make Democrats realize people aren’t sad to see it go. For now, the Build Back Better bill will just be an unfilled progressive dream.

In light of Jeff Zucker’s dismissal, the reactions behind the scenes at CNN have been anything but pleasant. However, why are so many of the staff upset at the firing of a leader that’s ran it into the ground?

In another installment of our southern border series, Mark Krikorian joins the show to answer questions on the border and immigration. Mark Krikorian is the executive director of the Center for Immigration Studies, and he addresses the state of the border, a breakdown of immigration policies, refugee vs asylum status, and more.

Continuing with the theme from last episode, there are more developments surrounding the southern border and the illegal crossers that are coming into the country. In addition to the covert operations to move them around, studies have shown that the number of migrants from other countries than normally seen are rising. What is going on?

Despite the constant talk of the Russia-Ukraine border, the Biden administration has been active at the Mexico-U.S. border with covert relocations of thousands of illegal border crossers into the country.

There’s a growing number of “scheduling conflicts” occurring between Democrats and Joe Biden whenever he comes to town. Are these indications of some modest steps being taken to distance themselves from the president as midterm elections approach?

A few days out from journalist Peter Doocy being called and SOB by the president has seen a few interesting reactions from some corners of the press in the wake of the mini controversy. Some say he was right, some say he was wrong, and some seem to think that doing it more would help him.

The president’s job approval rating is a very important factor for midterm elections. With Biden’s approval rating down, how has this affected presidents of the past? How will it affect Biden in the future?

Despite his (largely Democratic) television celebrations in 2018, a new indictment of Michael Avenatti regarding his famous client Stormy Daniels tells us something much different than his media circuit at the time, and about the media itself.

A new article from Politico reports on a new controversy over a “draft executive order” during Donald Trump’s presidency. The order (which did not come close to being passed) would’ve allowed the Trump administration to seize control of voting machines during the 2020 elections.

Joe Biden’s course corrections are to…not have any course corrections. The president gave three distinct steps he’ll be enacting for positive change in his governance, but they don’t actually help anything as much as he thinks it does.

President Biden held his marathon of a presser yesterday, and there are several takeaways from it. The biggest perhaps were Biden’s comments on the legitimacy of upcoming elections, and how it hinges on the passing of his voting rights bill.

It’s the one year anniversary of not only Joe Biden as president, but also of unified Democratic control in Washington. A multitude of areas have seen approval ratings drop, all of which you can likely expect to be glossed over in the “public reset” planned in President Biden’s upcoming press conference.

Democrats rehash the 2020 election scandal involving forged Electoral College votes on behalf of Donald Trump. But the reality is that the facts surrounding Trump’s lawsuit contesting the Georgia election tells us otherwise.

The anniversary of January 6th was short lived and many American’s have moved on without getting all of the facts. But the reality is that the aftermath of the event is far from over. As of right now the indictments are fuzzy, encrypted platforms are still being discovered, and the group that seems to have caused the most issues just seems like a bunch of “LARPers”.

In the last few weeks, Biden’s handling of COVID cannot be ignored. While no one person should be blamed for the tragedies in a pandemic, Biden sold himself by saying he would “shut down the virus” and recent numbers show he has done anything but that. One thing is for sure in both the handling of the pandemic and the rejection of the Build Back Better plan, Biden and his administration need to learn how to adjust their agenda to fix the current situation.

There’s a lot to talk about — about our presidents. The media has gone into a frenzy after text messages from political figures and news correspondents were released regarding January 6th and Donald Trump. But there’s a lot less to the texts than critics and the media would have you believe. Looking forward the media has people considering who could be the presidential prospects in 2024. Because as of right now, the polls for both Biden and Trump are not looking promising.

A large amount of recent political conversations and polls are consumed by who could be in the 2024 presidential race. Is Donald Trump considering a third run for the White House? Does Joe Biden plan on running for reelection? And what happens if both of them opt out? Will a new candidate continue the policy’s of their party’s predecessor? It’s all fine to think about, as long as this infamous rivalry doesn’t overshadow another year of our politics.

Harvard University Institute of Politics came out with a new poll asking young people about their thoughts on the United States. And the findings are anything but boring. A large number of young people from both sides said they think the United States is a failed or troubled Democracy overall. This just shows that people of all ages see through the current administration’s attempt to continually pitch the idea that everything is “free”.

The democratic party loves to use the word transform but the word alone is powerless. What the United States needs right now isn’t persuasive or “feel good” langue it’s actual action. Sooner or later Democrats will realize that they can’t bank on people hating Trump to get them elected. That’s in the past. And the present issues of our nation are catching up to them.