Doing nothing is still a choice, and the legitimacy crisis is here, like it or not.
Rules for covering the Senate trial highlight changes in how we get the news.
By the end of today, Donald Trump will most likely be the third President of the United States to be impeached by the House of Representatives.
British voters are voting today in the third election in four years. This time, the fate of Brexit is on the ballot.
The impeachment inquiry moves to the House judiciary Committee this morning.
Today begins another week of impeachment hearings by the House Intelligence Committee. By the time the smoke clears, the ground could have shifted significantly for the President.
Day two of Congressional impeachment hearings will be marked by the testimony of the former American Ambassador to Ukraine.
In a few short hours, the House Intelligence Committee begins the public phase of its impeachment inquiry.
The White House has succeeded in killing, for now, the White House Daily Press Briefing and in making itself the least transparent Administration in recent history.
Starting at 8:30 a.m. this morning, the eyes and ears of Washington and much of the nation will be focus on one thing, the testimony of former Special Counsel Robert Mueller.
It’s been three months since the White House held a press briefing. Meanwhile, the President continues his unhinged attacks on the media.
As Ronald Reagan and George H.W. Bush remind us, there was a time when Republicans weren’t xenophobic nationalists when it comes to immigration policy.
Michael Cohen, the President’s former lawyer and “fixer,” is set to deliver several bombshells in his testimony before Congress today.
Later today, Theresa May’s Brexit deal will face a decisive vote in the House of Commons in a vote that could have implications for May’s own hold on power.
Washington said farewell to George H.W. Bush today in a service that both remembered his spirit and his heroism, and stands as a sharp rebuke to what politics has been reduced to in America today.
A nation says farewell to a war hero, public servant, former President, and great American.
A filing in an unrelated case has apparently revealed the existence of a sealed indictment against Wikileaks founder Julian Assange.
America’s tradition of unlimited free expression increases the danger of violence.
Those rambling campaign rally speeches the President loves to give aren’t getting the kind of coverage they used to, not even from his favorite news channel.
Just hours before hearings that will likely determine the fate of Brett Kavanaugh’s nomination to the Supreme Court, new accusations and revelations are coming to light.
In the Trump Era, the White House Press Briefing is becoming shorter and less informative.
As has often been the case, the White House Correspondent’s Dinner is arousing some degree of controversy, mostly because of the comedy or lack thereof.
Great Britain heads to the polls today.
Based on his just released opening testimony, tomorrow’s testimony by Former F.B.I. Director James Comey is likely to be explosive.
Another day in Court for President Trump’s Muslim ban.
There were fireworks on the floor of the Senate last night, but it was really just politics as usual.
Beginning late this morning, the Electors in each of the states will meet to carry out their Constitutional function. Despite the drama accompanying this year’s election, there’s likely to be far less drama than some people seem to be hoping for.
The final debate of 2016 didn’t draw as many viewers as the first Hillary v. Donald match-up, but it still drew a respectable number.
Donald Trump completed his unlikely journey to the Republican Presidential Nomination last night, but he the party he now leads remains divided.
Bernie Sanders admitted, finally, that he likely won’t be the nominee.
Voters in the United Kingdom are headed to the polls in a vote that will have widespread consequences.
The rise of Trump and Sanders has resurrected a debate as old as Western civilization.
The violence that Donald Trump encourages among supporters is manifesting itself in real life.
In 1992, Joe Biden said that no action should be taken on any potential Supreme Court nominations until after that year’s Presidential election. Sound familiar?
Thursday’s debate without Donald Trump drew fewer viewers than might have been expected, but it’s unclear if that’s because Donald Trump wasn’t there.
Everyone is sick of the current approach. The candidates are looking for a new one.
What will likely be the apex of the House Select Committee’s investigation of the Benghazi attack begins and ends today with the testimony of former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.
Some of Hillary Clinton’s Democratic opponents are complaining about the DNC’s parsimonious debate schedule.
He definitely wouldn’t appreciate it, but in some sense you can thank Robert Bork for the Supreme Court’s opinion in Obergefell v. Hodges.