Ezra Klein discusses the dynamics of American conservatism in historical perspective. Plus, he helps illustrate a key problem that we have in thinking about American politics (IMHO).
More on primaries with a foray into Madison and the general politics of power-seekers and incentives.
Our representation problems are far, far more about structure than they are about the messaging of the parties.
Neither the Democrats nor the Republicans truly represent most Americans. Fixing that is exceedingly unlikely.
It seems that some Americans are relocating to be with people who share their social and cultural views.
In their censure of Cheney and Kinzinger the GOP wants to rewrite history.
A bloc of moderates is not coming to a Senate near you.
A pretty good President has numbers comparable to his historically bad predecessor.
Counting is not necessarily as straightforward as it may seem.
The two-time Pulitzer winner is considering a career change.
The College Republican National Committee Chairman elections shows the lessons taught by the national party.
One party is divided on how to govern and the other is united in not governing.
The GOP is actually pretty healthy at the moment, despite some public rhetoric to the contrary.
The President used his first speech to Congress as an attempt to unite the country.