1100 13th Street, NW, Suite 750Washington, DC 20005202.887.6400Toll-free: 800.544.0155
All Contents © 2018The Kiplinger Washington Editors
See All Authors »
Deputy Managing Editor
The Kiplinger Letter
Morris has covered every presidential election since 1984 and has been based in Washington since 1994. Before joining Kiplinger in 2010, he directed exit polling operations for The Associated Press, was chief White House correspondent for Bloomberg News and was managing editor and executive editor of National Journal's CongressDaily. He was also assistant director of the polling unit for ABC News, worked for three Pennsylvania newspapers and directed AP's bureau in Sacramento, Cal.
What lies ahead for the President-Elect.
See More From: Washington Matters
With millions of ballots already cast, news of renewed FBI interest in Hillary Clinton's e-mails may be too late to change the outcome.
Trump can win the White House, but faces an uphill climb.
Trump will get a bounce after the Republican convention, but Clinton is poised to regain ground.
Republican leaders worry he will hand the White House to Hillary Clinton, but they waited too long to try to stop him.
What it means for Congress, business cases and the 2016 elections.
Bigger fights over the federal budget are in store amid divided Republicans in Congress.
Upshot of the first debate: The battle between the pro-business wing and tea partyers is likely to drag on, to the delight of Democrats.
Winning was easy. Now Mitch McConnell and the GOP have to figure out whether to work around or with President Obama.
Don’t be surprised if Democrats keep power. But either way, gridlock will remain.
Though the GOP will pick up seats this fall, winning six seats from Democrats is an iffy proposition.
Bitter primary battles ahead plus tough Electoral College math pose big challenges.
The threat of lost business will push lawmakers to limit collection of phone data -- for now.
Even with sequestration, Washington will pay $6 trillion for outside help for the rest of the decade.
The speaker’s stark choice: Please the tea party or lose his job.
With lawmakers and President Obama far apart, compromise seems to be a dirty word in Washington.
Administration stumbles give Republicans new grounds to fight back in the second term.