When the former presidential nominee sits down with the House Budget Committee chair on Thursday, their standings will be reversed.
What happens when your novel comes to life -- before you've even finished writing it?
Romney's own health-care legislation was nearly identical to Obama's. So why has the president gotten so much more flak?
Two unsettling thoughts on U.K. lawmakers' condemnation of the media mogul
They may have flirted with other, spicier candidates, but Republican voters will return to the one who is stable, reasonable, and thoroughly unexciting.
The former Speaker for the House may enjoy support as an alternative to Mitt Romney, but one way or another, he will be brought down by the party establishment
Public protest isn't about anything as mundane as ten-point programs and lists of demands
In the 1950s, the author's father was interrogated by the House Un-American Committee and blacklisted by his profession. Years later, too many Americans fail to grasp the moral of his story.
If he wants to win reelection in 2012, the president will have to stand for something. He needs to get angry -- eloquently angry.
Obama made the better argument Monday night, but that doesn't mean he's going to come out on top once the battle over the deficit winds down
Some Republicans are having a hard time distinguishing the serious part of politics from the posturing, just like in 1995
Charlie Kaufman's "Adaptation" and Fowles's "The French Lieutenant's Woman" prove there are creative ways to recreate books on screen
Some controversies, like Don't Ask Don't Tell, warrant debate, while others -- like gay marriage and the Cordoba House -- don't
A clip from the BBC comedy TV series "Not Only...But Also" ushered in a new type of humor—one that has no purpose or logic
We're more like Neanderthals than we thought.
Can we judge a book, opera, or symphony by its creator's racist, sexist, or anti-Semitic views?
What a chess match teaches us about health reform, Obama, and his presidency
The world has changed a lot since the poet wrote his seminal "Annus Mirabilis." Why 22nd-century audiences might be confused when they read it.