During a National Day of Prayer breakfast, Rick Perry said God will forgive his "oops" moment. We remember a few other things God told him.
Ron Paul debated economic policy with New York Times columnist Paul Krugman on Bloomberg Television, but the throwdown had no teeth.
The Republican presidential candidate's campaign stop at the University of Texas had the vibe of an Austin rock festival.
With Newt Gingrich dropping out, the governor endorses the presumptive Republican presidential nominee.
The governor's infamous debate gaffe topped Politico's list of "The 50 Craziest Quotes of the 2012 Campaign."
According to a new e-book, "it became an open secret that he was using painkillers in sufficient dosages to keep him standing through the two-hour debates."
The Comedy Central host calls UT-Austin "the fightin’ only part of Texas that’s liberal!"
The Paul campaign says it is "hoarding cash" for Texas and California, and still has a "fighting chance" to win the nomination. Really?
On the day of the Illinois primary, the Paul visits the Tonight Show's Burbank studios where he hones his television skills as the lead guest.
Paul failed to win even one state on Super Tuesday, but he isn't going anywhere.
Several distant relatives of the former Massachusetts governor will campaign for Ron Paul in Idaho during tonight's caucuses.
With redistricting disputes at rest for now, the May 29 primary date becomes official, which could be good news for Rick Santorum.
The congressman breaks from the campaign trail to question the Federal Reserve Chairman at a House Financial Services committee hearing.
Paul released a television ad that bashes Rick Santorum, but whose campaign is it really helping?
In a New Yorker profile of Paul, the congressman forgot why he wanted to impeach Judge William Wayne Justice.
A public records search by the Dallas Morning News' Christy Hoppe reveals that since the governor left the campaign trail, he's worked on state business for just ten hours.
Chuck Norris Fact: Rick Santorum is too much like Mitt Romney to be an alternative to Romney. Or so the actor proclaims in a column defending his endorsement of Newt Gingrich.
In a Q&A with the Atlantic, Kentucky senator Rand Paul handicaps his father's presidential campaign and its larger impact on the Republican Party.
The congressman, who finished second in Minnesota with 27.2 percent of the vote, could end up with more delegates than Rick Santorum.
The Republican presidential candidate campaigned hard in Nevada, trying to pick up some of the state’s 28 delegates, but he still finished third behind Mitt Romney and Newt Gingrich.
Having basically abstained from Florida, the Paul campaign is ready for Nevada, which has 28 delegates up for grabs.
The Texas Tech professor and climate change evangelist has received hundreds of vicious emails since Newt Gingrich pulled her chapter from his book.
Remember when there was a Texan running for President? Oh, wait. There still is.
But just how warmly will he be received by his colleagues and constituents?
How much do you think you know about the end of Perry's campaign?
The Internet burbled with reaction to the end of Texas governor Rick Perry's bid for the GOP presidential nomination.
At a press conference in South Carolina, the governor officially announced that he is ending his presidential campaign and endorsed Newt Ginrich.
But the Perry campaign still says it's “in for the long haul, folks!” UPDATED: Or not.
A Public Policy Polling survey shows that the governor would lose to Mitt Romney in his own state’s GOP presidential primary, most SMU fans wouldn't vote for Craig James, and Newt Gingrich polls well with Aggies.
Nevada brothel owner Dennis Hof and his working girls are “pimpin” for the dark-horse Republican presidential candidate.
The only real conservative? Or "a communist?" Rick Perry's attacks on Romney draw some unexpected criticism.
Texas's most viable Republican presidential candidate finishes behind Mitt Romney in the nation's second primary caucus.
Yep. He's still running for president. Here's the latest news from the campaign trail.
The San Antonio paper weighs in now due to uncertainty over Texas primary date and spurns Congressman Ron Paul and Governor Rick Perry.
Jon Stewart commends Perry's enthusiasm in the face of failure and compares Ron Paul's supporters to Jimmy Buffett fans.
Or is he helping national frontrunner Mitt Romney by dividing the conservative base?
The Twitterverse reacts to Rick Perry's fifth-place Iowa caucus finish and his first-ever concession speech.
Rick Perry's fifth-place finish leaves the governor reeling, while Ron Paul's campaign stays on track with his third-place showing.
Supporters of the New York real estate magnate and reality television star filed paperwork that would back The Donald should he choose to run for president.
Asked by Nightline co-host Terry Moran, “Do you see yourself in the Oval Office?” the Republican presidential candidate replied, “Not really.”
On August 25, pundits declared Rick Perry's to be the "inevitable" GOP candidate. Now he's polling fifth. Part two of the timeline chronicling how it got from there to here.
Part one of a timeline chronicling Governor Rick Perry's path to the White House: from promoting his book to his presidential campaign announcement.
From (HB) 1 to ($)15.2 billion, we revisit a few of the state's biggest stories in 2011 by examining the numbers.
The history of Ron Paul's position on his offensive newsletters is beginning to emerge as the media latches on to the scandal.
Anita Perry’s “American Story” ad for her husband’s presidential campaign includes a cameo by the governor that has been described as “catlike.”
In an interview with Politico, the governor eschews both country music and Texas performers like Willie, ZZ Top, and Ted Nugent, and admits that his favorite band is . . . The Who?
Politico published a behind-the-scenes, anonymously-sourced campaign obituary for Rick Perry. But isn’t a bit too soon?
An old scandal about Ron Paul's newsletters, which contain "racist, anti-gay and anti-Israel passages," has again reared its head as Paul surges in Iowa.
Despite his latest "oops" moment, Perry is picking up endorsements and rising in the polls.
The Republican presidential candidate—now leading in Iowa, according to one poll—gets fifteen minutes on the late-night talk show.