The U.S. is in far greater danger than it was when President Barack Obama entered the White House, according Republican presidential candidate Marco Rubio, who detailed his national security plan on Monday.
Most of the leading 2016 presidential candidates have weighed in on the hot-button issue of immigration this campaign season; however, their opinions vary widely on how and if the country needs to build a wall to secure its border.
Presidential hopeful Marco Rubio used his official position as majority whip of the Florida House of Representatives to request that state regulators give his ex-con brother-in-law a real estate license in 2002.
A super PAC supporting Jeb Bush's presidential run released an ad Tuesday slamming Florida Sen. Marco Rubio for playing hooky during important senate votes to instead fundraise for his 2016 presidential campaign.
Marco Rubio is taking his campaign to the crucial early-caucus locales of Iowa this week, and the Florida senator plans to crisscross the Hawkeye State on a private plane instead of a bus after wintry weather slowed down the tour's kickoff.