A contributor at National Review unwittingly shows that tribalism means more to him than conservatism.
Long before the first primary vote was cast, Glenn Greenwald identified all the pathologies that would follow.
Brief thoughts on the popular vote, the media, the stakes, and more
The outcome is nearly certain. There won't be any Tuesday night suspense. But the winner still gets 55 electoral votes -- a fifth of what's needed for victory.
Defending costly executions, he writes that "justice should never be a matter of money." Will he follow that argument where it leads?
Hours-long election lines stretching many city blocks are a national embarrassment. And those responsible should be condemned across ideological lines.
They were horrified by Barack Obama's policies -- but only when they were described as Mitt Romney proposals.
In the political press, hacks and shills are among the biggest problems -- and they're unwilling to risk their own money on being right.
It's no wonder Andrew Breitbart's inheritors disagree about how to carry on his legacy -- his charisma masked many inconsistencies.
The New Yorker, The New York Times, and Jonathan Chait treat some of the most important issues in America as if they don't matter at all.
He supports policies that are an affront to the Constitution, can't possibly make good on his domestic agenda, and has terrible foreign-policy judgment.
Prudence counsels against choosing the height of a presidential campaign to evaluate the religion of the candidates -- especially the one you're against.
With few exceptions, there's no news value gained by putting broadcasters in gale force winds and tidal floods. It just adds drama to see their safety imperiled.
Election 2012, the Marijuana Majority project, and the rapidly changing politics of drug prohibition
Judge them by what they've done, or what they do in the future -- not by what they say they're going to do.
How much should physicians tell us about our DNA, if we don't ask?
John Brennan has more control over who appears on the kill lists than anyone save President Obama. And even he thinks the CIA can't be trusted.
The conspiracy theories, the obviously unqualified primary candidates, the Clint Eastwood speech -- it all adds up to a lot of opportunities lost.
The president has institutionalized indefinite detention, kill lists, and undeclared war. Has he acted recklessly? Or can GOP politicians be trusted with those powers?
His kill list is being rebranded as a "disposition matrix." But if drone strikes work, why would we need another decade of them?