Everything that was supposed to be silenced is suddenly being said.
The Florida senator turned in a strong showing in Iowa, but his road to victory in the Republican primary remains strewn with obstacles.
National Review’s Shannen W. Coffin has a great piece up today on Hillary Clinton’s shifting excuses over the ever-deepening…
Given their failure to take down Donald Trump, is it time for GOP elites to let go of some cherished inward-facing policy priorities?
Sarah Palin’s endorsement of Donald Trump is a bet on the triumph of identity over ideology.
Does the flow of new arrivals depress the wages of blue-collar American workers? It depends on how you measure.
It’s been hugely gratifying to read so many smart writers react to my cover story in the current issue. Chris…
A reader doesn’t buy my argument that Trump’s frontrunner status is mostly built on his confident projection of executive intelligence…
A new history shatters myths about an extraordinary nation.
The frontrunner’s support is mostly built on his confident projection of executive intelligence.
The GOP planned a dynastic restoration in 2016. Instead, it triggered an internal class war. Can the party reconcile the demands of its donors with the interests of its rank and file?
As a field of boutique candidates caters to the well-heeled, the frontrunner dominates the down-market demographic.
Coming to the United States would benefit millions—but policymakers seldom ask whether their arrival would benefit the United States.
The Republican frontrunner has surged in the polls by taking a tough stance on immigration—and if critics want to stop him, that’s what they need to attack.
It’s not everyday that one is described as an agent of an international terrorist organization in the pages of Canada’s…
The enemy France and Europe are struggling against is far closer to home.
Three rules for avoiding the mistakes of defeated political parties
Jeb Bush presided over a prosperous Florida, but has proven unequal to the demands of a presidential race.
Counterterrorism involves a paradox: the better it works, the less we appreciate the need for it.
From Justin Trudeau to Bernie Sanders, liberals aren’t what they used to be.