Tweaking the message and getting out the vote don’t matter as much as strategists think.
The NYT and CA41 and yet another example of telling the wrong story.
The combination of a horrendous rollout and a social media onslaught was disastrous.
The days of unanimous votes are long behind us.
Two notorious cases indicate a policy shift on federal prosecutions of cases already tried in lower courts.
The military threat is smaller, but the political one is bigger.
Right wing protestors are expected to attempt to create (more) gridlock in the capitol later today.
It seems that some Americans are relocating to be with people who share their social and cultural views.
A pretty good President has numbers comparable to his historically bad predecessor.
The safety gap between affluent, white and poor, minority communities has grown over the last three decades.
Pew’s new typology shows the diversity of both US political parties.
We’re likely to see more instances like the Capitol Riot and the Kyle Rittenhouse shootings.
Oral arguments on the biggest abortion case in decades will be heard today.
Senator Romney and the latest edition of the senatorial pro-filibuster op/ed.
A piece in The Atlantic inspires thoughts.
44% of Republicans strongly disapprove of President Biden’s performance while only 22% of Democrats strongly approve.
Doing nothing is still a choice, and the legitimacy crisis is here, like it or not.
The President’s approval has plummeted, largely because of factors outside his control.
Hungary is part of a broader global trend, but the real issue isn’t Hungary, it is the Americans who praise Hungary.
Democrats and Independents are losing their enthusiasm. But some perspective is needed.