With Ted Cruz bowing out after a blistering defeat in Indiana, Donald Trump will be the Republican Party’s presidential candidate. That’s hard to swallow, but it’s good for both democracy in the US and the GOP.
Former Mexican President Vicente Fox is urging US voters to look before they leap. The global consequences would be dramatic if Donald Trump won the presidency, he told DW's James Blears in Mexico City.
Donald Trump and his rapid rise have driven the conversation in this presidential election season. That's unfair to Bernie Sanders, whose ascent is arguably even more important - and a ray of hope.
Trump's bluster is aimed at the aging Reagan generation while the young flock to Sanders. At the end of the day, the US middle class is the crucial electorate, writes James K. Galbraith.
US presidential candidates are expected to pledge support for Israel but not necessarily for the obvious reasons.
Before the US presidential election takes place, the Democratic and Republican parties have to nominate their candidates. Each party holds a contest that begins in February and ends in June.
The party of Barack Obama, Lyndon Johnson and Franklin D. Roosevelt has given the United States 13 presidents. The Democrats describe themselves as liberals.
George Bush Jr and Sr and Ronald Reagan are among the 18 Republicans who have served as presidents of the US. The "Grand Old Party," or GOP, sees itself as the home of conservatism.
US presidential candidate Donald Trump supports deportation of undocumented immigrants.
During the presidential campaign, DW is asking its audience what kind of America they want for the future. It's a question of global importance, because what happens in the US has an impact far beyond its borders.
Rhea Suh, a New Yorker and president of the NRDC, wants a country that seizes its climate leadership.
Carlos Moore wants an united America and he is dismayed that the state of Mississippi still sanctions bigotry.
Marni Halasa, from New York, wants a country where power is returned to the ordinary citizen.
Aaron, from New York City, wants a political leadership which is guided by the principles of the Torah.
Berta Soler, the leader of Damas de Blanco, cares about "her America," which is Cuba and wants it without the Castros.
Everton Robinson, from New York City, wants a country where power is returned to the hands of the electorate.
Maria Padron-Robbins, from Miami, Florida, would like to see an America with secure borders and more jobs.
Charles Arian would like an America that treasures people's differences, celebrating everyone's religious backgrounds.
DW correspondent Richard Walker pins down the significance of the New York primary results for each of the candidates and explains what's coming down the line.
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