The 41st President has been hospitalized in Maine.
The 41st President has been hospitalized in Maine.
Poland makes the U.S. and NATO an offer they might want to consider refusing.
An inordinate amount of cruelty is being perpetrated in the name of border security. It’s only partly the fault of the current President.
The Trump Administration has lost track of nearly 1,500 children at the same time that it is implementing a new policy that will result in children who arrive at the border with their parents or other family members.
South Korea’s President is saying that Kim Jong Un has renewed his supposed commitment to ‘denuclearization,’ but it isn’t at all clear what that means.
This President lies on a daily basis. It’s time to start calling him what he is.
Conservatives claim to support freedom of speech and freedom of expression, but they’ve utterly failed that test when it comes to their reaction to players who peacefully and respectfully kneel during the National Anthem.
The numbers suggests that the administration isn’t too interested in talking.
Alex Jones is finally being called on to answer for his irresponsible lying about events like the Sandy Hook shooting.
Three Executive Orders signed ahead of the Memorial Day holiday has government employees scrambling.
We have a generation of schoolkids who aren’t even surprised when there’s a shooting at their school. That’s a problem.
One day after canceling his summit meeting with Kim Jong Un, President Trump is suggesting it may be back on. Before it happens, though, there ought to be far more adequate preparation.
As we approach the third anniversary of the Supreme Court’s landmark decision in Obergefell v. Hodges, a new poll finds that two-thirds of Americans support same-sex marriage.
Former Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein has been charged with rape and sexual assault in a New York Court.
Jack Johnson, who was convicted of violating the Mann Act in a case obviously infected with racism, has been pardoned by President Trump.
President Trump’s response to the N.F.L.’s new National Anthem policy is as narrow-minded and divisive as you’d expected it to be.
A Federal Judge in New York has ruled that President Trump cannot block users from reading his tweets.
Seemingly out of the blue, the June 12th summit between President Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un has been canceled by the United States.
The N.F.L. has come up with a dumb “solution” to a non-existent problem.
The requirement that the President be a “natural born citizen” is a historical anachronism that has outlived its usefulness or necessity.
Michael Cohen once threatened The Onion because it published a satirical article about Donald Trump.
A Federal Judge in Virginia has handed a significant legal victory to a student who sued their school district because they were barred form using the bathroom of the gender they identify with.
The President and the Secretary of State had some oddly contradictory statements this week.
President Trump has been tweeting up a storm since Sunday, raising a question. Should we view his Tweets as the rantings of a cranky old man, or as something more serious?
As he has in the past, Bernie Sanders will seek the Democratic nomination for Senate in Vermont but won’t accept the nomination if he wins.
Secretary of State Mike Pompeo delivered a bombastic speech on Iran yesterday that reveals just how empty and dangerous the Trump Administration’s policy toward Iran actually is.
Despite advice from advisers, the President continues to use unsecured devices to communicate outside of White House channels.
The former President and First Lady have struck a first-of-its-kind agreement to produce a wide variety of content for Netflix.
Although he came in third place in the GOP primary, Don Blankenship is now running as a third-party candidate and could potentially be a problem for Republicans in November.
When “reasonable suspicion” and free speech collide.
The new President of the National Rifle Association has a new theory to explain mass shootings, but there’s no basis for believing it’s accurate.
Russia wasn’t the only nation that sent people to meet with Trump Campaign officials at Trump Tower back in 2016 regarding assistance to the Trump Campaign.
New York attorney Aaron Schlossberg found himself on the receiving end of an Internet firestorm this week. His case raises some interesting questions about Internet vigilantism.
President Trump continues his unhinged, and unsupported by facts, war on Amazon and its owner Jeff Bezos by pressuring an independent agency to raise shipping rates.
In the wake of yesterday’s killing of eight in a Texas high school, WaPo’s Philip Bump provides a chilling statistic.
Trump suffered another court loss yesterday that opens him up to some potentially embarrassing questions.
After the Ronny Jackson disaster, President Trump has made a new selection for Secretary of Veterans Affairs.
Another school shooting, this time in Texas.
Just when you think the President has hit rock bottom, it gets worse.
As expected, Gina Haspel was confirmed as C.I.A. Director yesterday despite her controversial record when it comes to torture.
The effort by a group of Republican rebels to force a vote on a DACA bill is moving closer to success, but that may end up being the easy part.
The Mueller investigation turns one year old today and, despite the arguments of Trump and his supporters, there’s no sign that it will be coming to an end in the near future.
Backing up the nation’s intelligence agencies, the Senate Intelligence Committee said in a preliminary statement that it had concluded that Russia sought to aid Donald Trump’s campaign in the 2016 Presidential election.
President Trump’s latest financial disclosure finally acknowledges that he reimbursed Michael Cohen for the payoff to buy the silence of Stormy Daniels.
Robert Mueller has reportedly concluded that he cannot indict a sitting President. This is not a vindication of Trump, and merely upholds a conclusion that the Justice Department reached four decades ago.
The Supreme Court has declined to accept yet another Second Amendment case for review, continuing a streak that goes back some eight years.
The Senate Judiciary Committee has released a treasure trove of documents related to the June 2016 meeting between Trump campaign officials and a Russian lawyer, and they raise far more questions than they answer.