If the Republican nominee is defeated in a landslide, the party may be powerless to influence Clinton's agenda and administration.
Instead of forcing Hillary Clinton to generate enthusiasm for her candidacy, the Republican seems determined to motivate her coalition to vote against him.
Republicans won’t get a conservative Supreme Court judge without winning the White House. The party’s nominee knows this and is using it to his advantage.
A supporter of the Republican nominee explains why the candidate’s diversion from traditional GOP rhetoric attracts ‘angry millennial men.’
How the election looks to backers of the Republican nominee
His call on a foreign government to hack Hillary Clinton’s email account is a complete subversion of GOP ideals.
In his speech to the Republican National Convention, the presidential nominee revealed a deeply flawed political strategy.
When he takes the floor tonight, the Republican nominee faces an impossible task.
The blunder by the Republican nominee’s wife underscores a campaign rife with problems.
Steve Teles explains the genesis of the conservative movement for criminal-justice reform—and how the rise of Donald Trump might bring about its end.
In the wake of police-officer shootings, the Republican nominee is relying on divisive rhetoric to bring the country together.
George Will is denouncing a GOP that has been ailing for years, but quitting won’t help—an American political party can only be reformed from within.
“This western-front business couldn’t be done again.”
The June 23 vote represents a huge popular rebellion against a future in which British people feel increasingly crowded within—and even crowded out of—their own country.
One section of my review of Larry Taunton’s new book on Christopher Hitchens has touched off a very intense reaction…
A conversation about the rise and fall of violence in America with criminal-justice scholar Barry Latzer.
Larry Taunton's new book says more about its author than about the man he claims as a friend.
The American republic was long safeguarded by settled norms, now shattered by the rise of Donald Trump.
The GOP’s elected officials find themselves working to salvage what they can of their party, without alienating their own voters.
David Frum and Bob Shrum discuss the election cycle and its likely place in political history.