Jon Stewart's replacement should fix the beloved comedian's biggest flaw: inflating the importance of cable news networks while simultaneously mocking them.
In 1906, just as today, people loved the American metropolis less for its beauty than its vibrant energy.
Marquette University's attack on academic freedom
An insider's account of why the intelligence agency monitored its overseers
A state judge is defying a federal court order allowing same-sex unions. But clearly, he's the exception.
The dilemma with letting cops choose what to turn over—or releasing everything they see
The DEA secretly instituted a mass surveillance program—and almost no one objected, even after it was revealed.
The constantly invoked term elides as much as it explains about what GOP voters want in a nominee.
Rebecca Richards says that "cute" legal interpretations hurt the surveillance agency's legitimacy with the public.
The backlash to a measles outbreak—and a case against politicizing it
His prescription for success: tough rhetoric and never ruling out "boots on the ground."
Is Budweiser laughing with or at Millennials?
Now that every GOP candidate invokes the label, it is increasingly useless in describing what the party wants in a presidential nominee.
The militarization of police intensifies in New York City.
In a recent speech, the former NSA director argued that what constitutes a reasonable search under the 4th Amendment changed on September 11, 2001.
After building a massive audience for The Dish, he shared his platform with lesser-known writers and readers. That digital community should survive.
Officers are railing against the traffic app's cop-tracking alerts, demanding that Google stop the service to drivers.
He insists that a female classmate is guilty of the transgression—and that she shouldn't be expelled.
With sweeping power to monitor the movements of so many Americans, the federal agency will continue to lose the hopeless drug war.
The news media should stop serving as a credulous mouthpiece for the rich and famous.