How to Make a New-Found Favorite

Newsweek is running a new feature on the site called Best of Newsweek, where we will be profiling the best news stories from the last five years and looking back on the past four years.

This week, we look back at a story about the new-found love of the country: the U.S. Senate.

As a first-time candidate, Senator Joe Manchin was an underdog.

He was the first woman to serve in the Senate and, according to a recent Quinnipiac poll, was a close third behind President Joe Biden and Vice President Joe Rumsfeld.

And when a woman became the first African-American to be elected to the Senate, the country was justifiably proud.

But a new poll conducted by the University of New Hampshire shows that the country has grown to love the man.

In the wake of the Manchin-Biden election, the Democratic Party has had a chance to build a coalition of African-Americans, Latinos and women that has grown over the past decade, and they have, at times, made gains.

The most notable was the Senate race, in which Manchin came within a single point of defeating Biden, a Democrat, and the nation was left to wonder whether his campaign had truly turned the tide.

After a tumultuous primary, Manchin secured the support of more than half of the Senate Democrats, and he won re-election with a record-high 51 percent of the vote.

The victory came on the heels of a devastating primary defeat for Democratic incumbent Tim Kaine.

Kaine was a former U.N. ambassador, a governor, a senator, and a member of the U-S Congress.

He won with an overwhelming 61 percent of vote, the highest margin ever by a Democratic candidate for the Senate in Virginia.

Kaine, who was elected governor of Virginia, has been widely regarded as the Democrats’ candidate for president.

While his record as governor of the state does not go as far back as many of his Democratic colleagues, his personal biography as a former United Nations ambassador and a senator has been a powerful factor in his ability to appeal to African- Americans and Latinos.

In a 2015 interview with ABC News, Kaine said that “if you’re not an African- American, you’re an a–hole,” and the reason he lost the election was that the voters in Virginia were “racist and they thought that I didn’t really know what I was talking about.”

The Senate election in 2016 was not the first time that a new senator had to contend with a loss in the primary.

In 2004, Senator Barbara Boxer lost her primary to Republican incumbent Bob Dole.

And in 2007, Democrat Jim Webb defeated Republican incumbent John Kerry.

In 2016, a former senator from New York, Kirsten Gillibrand, had to overcome a primary challenge from Senator Joe Lieberman, a member, a longtime ally and an adviser to the president.

She won with more than 60 percent of votes.

In contrast, the 2016 Senate race between Democrat Kamala Harris and Republican incumbent Pat Toomey, who had a history of supporting Planned Parenthood, was largely a blowout.

Harris won by more than 70 percent of ballots cast, and Toomeys margin of victory was less than a third of a percentage point.

Despite the loss, Harris had an enormous amount of momentum going into the general election.

The Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee (DSCC) has made it clear that the 2020 campaign will be a major factor in determining Harris’ future in the White House.

Harris was the subject of a recent article in Newsweek by The Atlantic titled “The Future of a Female Senator: A Race to the Top.”

The article noted that Harris had “succeeded in her campaign despite the fact that she was the second most unpopular woman in the country, and her record as a candidate and senator was abysmal.”

The story noted that the women in Harris’ campaign had made their feelings known in a number of ways.

For example, Harris said in a television interview that the 2016 primary campaign was “the biggest fight of my life” and that she “never thought that the people would go along with it.”

Harris added that her opponent, Senator Rob Portman, was “not a good candidate.”

Harris also criticized the candidates for their “toxic masculinity.”

While some of the candidates made it a point to dismiss her candidacy as a distraction, Harris continued to push for the nomination.

She has been “working tirelessly” to raise money for the campaign and “not only raised $6 million, but over $8 million,” according to the article.

Harris’ success in winning the Senate primary has also put her in the center of a national conversation.

This past November, a number, including President Barack Obama, praised Harris as a “fighter” for women.

In recent days, Harris has taken on a broader role in the presidential campaign, speaking out against Trump, Clinton and other candidates, while defending her record.

In August, Harris spoke at a Clinton rally, where she called Trump a