Photo: Cheryl Diaz Meyer for The Washington Post via Getty Images

Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan told CBS News that he still isn't ruling out a Republican primary challenge against President Trump in 2020, saying Trump "does things in a way that aren't great for the Republican Party, or for the country."

What he's saying: "I was just sworn in a month ago for my second term," said the popular centrist governor, who has publicly shunned Trump. Hogan has planned a March trip to Iowa as vice chair of the National Governors Association. "I've got a lot of work to do here in Maryland. … I would say I'm being approached from a lot of different people and I guess the best way to put it is, I haven't thrown them out of my office."

Go deeper: Bob Corker won't say whether or not Trump should be primaried in 2020

Go deeper

Updated 2 hours ago - Politics & Policy

Coronavirus dashboard

Illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios

  1. Politics: The swing states where the pandemic is raging — Ex-FDA chief: Pence campaigning after exposure puts others at risk.
  2. Health: 13 states set single-day case records last week — U.S. reports over 80,000 new cases for second consecutive day.
  3. Business: Where stimulus is needed most.
  4. Education: The dangerous instability of school re-openings.
  5. World: Restrictions grow across Europe.
  6. Media: Fox News president and several hosts advised to quarantine.
Dion Rabouin, author of Markets
4 hours ago - Economy & Business

Bond investors see brighter days

Illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios

U.S. government bonds could breakout further after yields on the benchmark 10-year Treasury note ticked up to their highest since early June last week.

But, but, but: Strategists say this move is about an improving outlook for economic growth rather than just inflation.

Erica Pandey, author of @Work
6 hours ago - Economy & Business

The dangerous instability of school re-openings

Illustration: Eniola Odetunde/Axios

Schools across the country have flip-flopped between in-person and remote learning — and that instability is taking a toll on students' ability to learn and their mental health.

The big picture: While companies were able to set long timelines for their return, schools — under immense political and social strain — had to rush to figure out how to reopen. The cobbled-together approach has hurt students, parents and teachers alike.