President Obama is making history beholden to the institution that has the biggest incentive to distort it.
In a column advocating for intervention in Syria, he implies doing so might resemble choreography and a symphony.
A New York Times investigation into black farmers' lawsuit and associated settlements vindicates conservative journalists' concerns.
A Chicago teen is facing terrorism charges after trying to join an al-Qaeda-affiliated group to fight President Bashar al-Assad of Syria.
Paul Kevin Curtis was falsely accused in the ricin plot -- and the legal requirement to bring him before a judge helped set him free.
"I am repelled by the Left's worldview, which implicitly argues that morality is subjective," Matt Lewis writes. But that isn't so.
Sure, Congress has thwarted some of his plans. But he doesn't himself favor ending indefinite detention.
Crazy as it sounds, they made the right call!
Thanks in part to misleading statements from Dianne Feinstein, Americans get the false impression that Congress can do its job.
He casts both organizations as "extremist," and his disdain for them makes sense, given his belief system.
Frank Luntz wanted to criticize Rush Limbaugh, but he didn't want anyone to know.
When the U.S. and Mexico collaborated against the cartels, violence increased and drugs kept flowing. Mexico wants to change course. Why don't we?
He's always supported "the right to choose." But when he tells women only they should make decisions about their health, he's contradicting himself.
Atlantic readers offer ideas including a tricameral legislature, a ban on incarcerating nonviolent criminals, and declassifying all information after 20 years.
Don't reassess W.'s legacy without remembering the grave charges levied against him.
There were other terrorist attacks perpetrated on American soil, and thousands of Americans killed in the war of choice he incompetently waged.
Every major news organization in America has reported on and acknowledged ties to radical Islamist beliefs.
He talks as if 9/11 and the Boston marathon bombing justify cameras everywhere. But they wouldn't have stopped either attack.
An informal survey suggests a desire for greater privacy protections is present among some liberals, conservatives and libertarians.
Farea al-Muslimi, a 22-year-old, described the time a Hellfire missile hit his home village in testimony before a U.S. Senate committee.