Cruz and Rubio could grab control of undecided Latino voters, but pressure from conservative voters to introduce tough immigration reform bills may hinder their efforts.
The 2012 Republican presidential nominee says he isn't running this time around, but increased media appearances seem to say otherwise.
In response to President Barack Obama's State of the Union speech, Republicans omitted Latinos from their English-speaking response.
The GOP's goal of six seats to take control of the US Senate is within sight following takeover wins in West Virginia, Arkansas, and South Dakota, as well as likely victories in Colorado and Montana.
Alison Emst, the woman who threw her soccer shoe at former US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton in Las Vegas last April is set to be released from custody.
Frank Keating, the head of the American Bankers Assn. and a former Republican governor, is calling on his party to pass comprehensive immigration reform and lend their support to the bipartisan Senate immigration bill. According to him, it's what GOP party hero Ronald Reagan would do.
Senate Democrats want to raise the minimum wage from $7.25 to as much as $10.10. How will Americans be affected and do they support the measure?
The AFL-CIO released a series of ads urging Latinos to contact GOP representatives to support comprehensive immigration reform.
As lobbying for immigration reform intensified this week, three House Republicans signed onto the House Democrats' immigration reform bill.
Cuts to the food stamp program take effect Nov. 1, which will adversely affect almost 48 million Americans.
Republican groups have stepped up their efforts in lobbying House GOP members to pass an immigration reform bill.
In a new CNN/ORC poll, a majority of Americans said that congressional Republicans do not deserve re-election, and that House Speaker John Boehner should be replaced.
With the debt ceiling crisis now averted, at least for the moment, President Obama took the opportunity to urge Congress to pass immigration reform into law.
According to a new Pew Research poll, the Tea Party is less popular than ever, even among Republicans. Overall, nearly half of the public or 49 percent, has an unfavorable opinion of the Tea Party, while only 30 percent have a favorable opinion of the group.
The last few weeks of partisan politics and the 16-day government shutdown may surprisingly give leeway for immigration reform to reemerge as an issue in the national discourse.