Is Mitt Romney’s religion returning as an issue for Republican voters?
Is it every appropriate to ask candidates about their religious faith? In some cases, yes it is.
That a popular two-term governor of Utah is being rejected by likely Republican primary voters as insufficiently conservative shows just how extreme American politics has gotten.
The star of a controversial reality show about polygamy is suing to have Utah’s law that makes his living arrangement illegal struck down.
Amusingly, the most recent episode of South Park, “You’re Getting Old,” perfectly encapsulates my view of recent episodes of South Park.
Some people still think Mitt Romney’s religion is a relevant issue.
Mike Huckabee’s decision not to run has shaken up the GOP field for 2012.
David Brooks declares Mitt Romney, Tim Pawlenty, Mitch Daniels, and Jon Huntsman the only serious candidates for the Republican nomination.
All of the plausible Republican contenders for 2012 have significant downsides.
Glenn Beck seems to have more in common with End Time preachers than he does with a serious political analyst.
In her new book, Sarah Palin puts forward a view of the role of religion in politics that is in direct contrast with America’s own traditions.
White America is within thinkable distance of a moment when it will no longer be the majority.
Glenn Beck’s “Restoring Honor” rally raises, yet again, the tiresome fight over crowd estimates and their political significance.
Twenty percent of Americans still believe that Barack Obama is Muslim. Not only is it wrong, it says something rather disturbing about our country.
Ross Douthat’s latest New York Times column demonstrates an appalling misunderstanding of history in the context of immigration.