President Bush may not know it yet—or, then again, he may—but in Iraq, he is about to do what Richard Nixon did in Vietnam. He's going to start withdrawing the troops.
The outcome of the footrace between democratization and destabilization in Palestine will figure centrally in U.S foreign policy for years to come.
Businesses are using company-sponsored Web sites to spur employees to get involved in politics. See for yourself at www.igrc.net.
This marriage, so radical by some lights, aspires to reconstruct the deepest of marital traditions.
Post-Katrina fans of Big Government take note: Polls back to the '60s show that the more ambitious Washington becomes, the lower the public's confidence in it.
The question is not whether the failure to improve New Orleans's flood protection was a mistake in hindsight, but whether it was a reasonable choice in foresight.
Post-Santorum, tax-cutting and court-bashing can hold the Republican coalition together for only so much longer.
Here's hoping that a lawsuit filed in federal court against the 1998 Master Settlement Agreement—otherwise known as the Tobacco Deal—is taken seriously.
Bush's and the Republicans' problem is that, except on one crucial issue, they have lost the center.
Congress's failure to write legislation creating due process for the foreign detainees at Guantanamo Bay has blotted America's reputation and mocked the rule of law.
It'll be George W. Bush, if he doesn't change his economic policies soon
To listen to Republicans defending Janice Rogers Brown, you would almost think she was Walter Mondale. Lacking was any defense of her views.
A preview of Washington's next scandal: the Bush administration's scheme to impose democracy on the world.
Congress and the country are on the brink of deciding between unlimited contributions in politics and unlimited regulation of politics.
Centrist Democrats could do worse than look to Arizona Gov. Janet Napolitano for a model of how to win over red-state voters.
Conservatives believe that sound law depends on predictability and finality—or they did before Schiavo.
In his first term, Bush demonstrated the worst ear for international public diplomacy since—well, since ever.
The Shanley case should never have reached a jury without some corroborating evidence of a crime.
It is not outlandish to think of the World Trade Center as The Satanic Verses, magnified immeasurably.
Perhaps Bush's concentration on the deficit might improve if Congress were to write his projected deficits into law.