The Democratic frontrunner’s appearance in New York on Monday was billed as an economic speech, but it was really all about politics.
History suggests that building a wall on the Libyan border might not be all that effective.
FBI Director James Comey said an error in the system allowed the Charleston shooter to obtain a gun he should have been barred from buying.
The tools that a party usually has to rein in candidates are unlikely to work on a man who’s a reality-TV star in his own right.
Conservatives feared the Supreme Court’s ruling would impinge upon their religious freedom—and believe they’ve found bittersweet vindication.
Republicans in South Carolina have long known that the flag’s presence atop their state capitol was a liability, and on Thursday they neutralized it.
Stephanie Rawlings-Blake said that a recent crime spree in West Baltimore, and not police brutality or the handling of recent riots, was the reason for her decision.
The troubled relationship between modern Greeks and their neighbors to the north and west—sometime admirers, sometime lenders, sometime detractors—helps explain today’s crisis.
The overwhelming dominance of white men among district attorneys could have huge effects on charging, enforcement, and plea bargains.
The last time the labor-participation rate was as low as June 2015 was almost 40 years ago. Who was working and where back then?
The Republican hopeful’s comments about Hispanics have been disastrous for his brand and reputation, which he values at an outlandish $3.3 billion.
The Greeleyville, South Carolina, building caught fire Tuesday night, 20 years after becoming a national symbol when it was torched by members of the Ku Klux Klan in 1995.
Mike Huckabee and Ted Cruz are suggesting there might be ways for states and cities to nullify the justices’ ruling. They’re wrong.
The collapse of the music industry has enabled first-time No. 1 records by a slew of unlikely artists—from Tom Petty to Weird Al to Tony Bennett.
White supremacists and anti-government radicals are responsible for twice as many deaths in the U.S. as jihadists since 9/11.
Prison breaks are surprisingly common, but most maximum-security escapees are caught quickly.
As South Carolina’s leaders call for the battle flag to come down, activists across the country are focusing on other legacies of the Confederacy.
How did the Council of Conservative Citizens become America’s biggest white-nationalist organization, and why do politicians keep dealing with it?
Furious negotiations to prevent a Greece from defaulting are ongoing in Brussels—though worries about a “Grexit” from the eurozone continue.
A $712 million bust, the biggest in U.S. history, shows that the people most likely to bilk the system are doctors and medical providers, not “welfare queens.”