The front-runner is winning by following her party to the left, and leaving behind a Republican Party voting as if “white” were an ethnic bloc.
They can back Trump, or run a candidate of their own—but either way, they’ll bring this era of American politics to a close.
He admits one major mistake: not making sufficient allowances for how unreasonable other people are.
The campaign groups are enriching the people who run them—but are they helping anyone else?
Charles Moore’s biography charts a path forward for modern conservatives.
On Saturday, the GOP dispensed with concern about keeping up appearances—and put long-simmering anger on display.
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.