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Don't expect many members of Congress to lose their seats next year, despite Congress's 9 percent approval rating.
They "want to punish Republicans but not reward Democrats," says one pollster. That's the story of our current politics.
Tuesday's election results ensure that the battle over the faction's role in Republican politics will rage on.
The troubled health care rollout and disclosures that the NSA spied on allies have damaged the public's view of the president's ability to do his job.
The president needs to apply an overdue reality check to the problem-plagued Affordable Care Act.
Those who thought shutting down the government was a winning strategy should have their heads examined.
If they want to end the shutdown and avoid default, they must find a way to let Republicans save face.
Even if the GOP behaves badly in the budget and debt-ceiling fights, its members of Congress face little risk of losing House control.
They'll take a toll on the approval ratings of both the president and the Republicans.
House Republicans playing games with the debt limit risk doing serious damage to their party—and the country.