It's running strong candidates in toss-up races in a historically tight election year, yet America's third party still finds itself routinely left off polls.
The New Mexico Senate race is 47%–26%–16% Democrat-Republican-Libertarian, according to the
Having a "one-punch" option to choose every candidate from a political party alters election results, changes politicians' behavior, and reinforces the advantage of the locally dominant party.
Last-minute Democrat-assisting reinstatement of “one-punch” balloting is struck down by the New Mexico Supreme Court
6th Circuit rejects argument that eliminating the one-vote ability to choose a political party's entire candidate slate amounts to intentional racial discrimination. Ruling could have impact in New Mexico.
The former Ron Paul delegate, current state senator, and underdog to unseat independent Angus King says Johnson "would be one of the best U.S. senators."
The libertarian Republican explains why New Mexico's voting change is "primarily a scheme to unfairly benefit the major party establishments."
Democratic secretary of state in heavily Democratic state unilaterally changes voting rule in a way that favors Democrats (and punishes Libertarians). Republicans say they’ll sue.
The "libertarianish" Republican becomes first major GOP figure to bypass his own party and back the Libertarian challenger to New Mexico's Democratic incumbent.
More New Mexico Republicans favor the Libertarian than their own candidate for U.S. Senate.
What could go wrong with federalizing the corporate charter process and putting bureaucrats in charge of long-term business thinking?
“Am I going to be the most hated guy, or am I going to be the future of politics if I'm elected?” wonders New Mexico’s now-official Libertarian candidate for the U.S. Senate.
“It’s moving forward” says the former Libertarian Party presidential candidate’s longtime political advisor
As the fundraising gears up, the two-time Libertarian presidential candidate has until Aug. 18 to decide whether to run for U.S. Senate. Meanwhile, Republican Mick Rich is emphatic about not dropping out.
Aubrey Dunn, the highest-ranking Libertarian elected official in the country, drops out of the New Mexico Senate race to make way for a two-time governor/presidential candidate who five months ago said he was “done with elected political office.”
The former New Mexico governor got nearly 10 percent of the presidential vote there as a Libertarian in 2016 and has recently said Libertarians need "a success story."
The antivirus-software pioneer is flying the crypto flag, while the adult actress is running on weed, Net Neutrality, and #MeToo.
The 2016 Libertarian presidential candidate on "Aleppo," Donald Trump's unexpected good points, and why Hillary Clinton's trolls were worse than Russian ones.
What does the future hold for libertarians?