Deep divisions over gun control and the best response to Islamist terrorism are only part of the story–and unimportant compared to what unites the country.
Asking Democratic party elites to support him after he garnered fewer votes, won fewer states, and earned fewer pledged delegates cuts against the core spirit of his candidacy.
On Tuesday, the GOP nominee proved that he is capable of behaving himself for a night. But can he retain the support of his base if he sounds like a typical, boring politician?
Repudiating their support would be virtually unprecedented—but so, too, were Trump’s nakedly prejudiced attacks on a respected federal judge.
Faculty at Pomona College have set new guidlines—but the students who pushed for the change don’t agree among themselves on their implications.
Many Donald Trump supporters are justifiably upset about these attacks—and if they are, they should look more closely at what their own candidate has said and done.
Some Democratic primary voters are indulging in the dangerous fantasy that burning down the system is best.
Last week’s article “A Dialogue With a 22-Year-Old Donald Trump Supporter” inspired a lot of reader emails, including…
In the 1990s, A.J. Benza learned first hand how the real-estate developer got his name––and his net worth––in all the New York City papers.
He lives near San Francisco, makes more than $50,000 per year, and is voting for the billionaire to fight against political correctness.
Nicholas and Erika Christakis stepped down from their positions in residential life months after student activists called for their dismissal over a Halloween kerfuffle.
New York City’s Police Commissioner cites violence associated with the black market in pot as a reason against legalizing the drug.
Why aren’t the critics comparing Donald Trump to a fascist acknowledging that the office he seeks is too powerful?
Did the Republican level an allegation that he doesn’t believe for political gain? Or did he have his wife pose with a man he regards as a rapist at their wedding?
The dysfunction of America’s gridlocked legislature is bad for the country—but when lawmakers pass catastrophically bad bills, it’s even worse.
The advice they offered at college commencements offers a rare point of convergence between POTUS and SCOTUS.
The popular right-wing website labels a neoconservative intellectual a “renegade Jew” for opposing Donald Trump.
The NBA’s most compelling player entertains with a kind of suspense unseen since Magic Johnson.
Just four years ago, the supposedly straight-talking billionaire declared that the Clintons were terrific people, and that Hillary is a hard worker who “does a good job.”
The billionaire won many of his supporters by promising to self-fund. Now he has hired a former hedge-fund manager with ties to George Soros and Goldman Sachs to fundraise for him.