Millennials will represent nearly 40% of the voting population by the year 2020, and the race is on to win this crucial voting demographic.
To my eye, neither party has worked particularly hard to woo young people in the past. Democrats have pandered to them and Republicans have barely even acknowledged them.
But now, with so many up for grabs, and millennials shaping our lives in such important ways, pandering and avoidance won't cut it.
They aren't very impressed by government solutions to problems they've watched their idols in Silicon Valley solve, some without even a college degree. And they don't take kindly to being cut out of the political process or treated like children when it's their parents' generation that has created many of the problems (and debt) they will have to carry. Full story
I'm sure you think you know him. He's everywhere: on that TV show; courtside; making headlines for saying something, er, colorful; tweeting to his 2.3 million followers.
I thought I knew Mark Cuban, too. When someone's got a mouth like his, it's hard to imagine that there's much mystery left or that anything is saved for close company. But in fact, Cuban surprisingly leaves a lot off the table and, like any good showman, tells you just enough to leave you wanting more.
He's worth billions ($2.6 billion, in fact), which you probably did know. He's owner of the Dallas Mavericks, Magnolia Pictures and Landmark Theaters, star of ABC's investor competition show "Shark Tank" and chairman of HDTV network AXS TV and sold his first company, MicroSolutions, for $6 million. His next, broadcast.com, was bought by Yahoo for $5.7 billion.
But you probably knew most of that, too. Because he's told you all about it. Full story
In the hypothetical battle of Elizabeth Warren vs. Hillary Clinton in 2016, one former Clinton opponent is putting his money on the former secretary of the state, but not without caveats.
On tonight's show, 52% of viewers who responded to our fireback question said they believe Warren could beat Clinton in a Democratic primary.
Former New Mexico Gov. Bill Richardson, who ran against Clinton (and Obama) in 2008 in the Democratic presidential primary, disagreed. Full story
The Warren vs. Clinton debate
Former Govs. Tim Pawlenty and Bill Richardson debate over Elizabeth Warren and Hillary Clinton making a Presidential bid in 2016.
S.E. Cupp is 'outraged' over a recent viral call with a Comcast employee.
Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren says she's not seeking the White House.
"I'm not running for president and I plan to serve out my term," Warren, who's up for reelection in 2018, said in December.
But she sure is acting like a potential 2016 contender. She's traveling around the country, introducing herself to voters, testing her message - the sort of thing that candidates do...
At 6:30pm ET, S.E. Cupp and Van Jones host a debate with former Governors Tim Pawlenty and Bill Richardson.
Could Elizabeth Warren defeat Hillary Clinton in a Democratic primary?