It’s not what she wrote—it’s her tendency to wall herself off from alternative points of view.
Hillary Clinton can call on just about any elected official in the Democratic Party, including a past and current president. Donald Trump, not so much.
The Republican’s personal attacks mirror his foreign policy—using a sense of victimhood to justify overreactions.
Donald Trump’s war on the media threatens fundamental American principles—making it crucial that responsible conservatives speak out.
In his much-touted meeting with Trump, the speaker of the House ceded important ground to his party’s presumptive nominee.
And other foreign leaders should follow suit.
The Nebraska senator wrote a widely discussed open letter condemning Clinton and Trump. The spirit is right, but the substance is thin.
The party’s current iteration is tailor-made to defeat xenophobia and take down Donald Trump.
Don’t expect Hillary Clinton to stay above the fray in the general election—her campaign plans “sustained and brutal attacks” on Donald Trump.
It's easy to mock the Republican front-runner. But the “more serious” candidates he toppled don’t make a lot more sense.
Ted Cruz once had an ideology. After being trounced in New York, all he has left is gibberish.
It would be satisfying to watch terror victims haul billionaire princes into court. But what about the consequences?
With Paul Ryan’s energy in the House and Cruz’s inevitable loss to Hillary Clinton in the fall, the Republicans still have a shot to rebuild their party.
Emphasizing infrastructure spending may give the Democratic front-runner the chance to win over disaffected working class voters.
The notion that Donald Trump can convert a large swath of white, blue-collar Democrats is a fantasy. They don’t exist.
In calling for policies that alienate Muslims, the Republican candidates are trying to make America more like Europe.
With Donald Trump on the brink of the GOP nomination, America is hurtling toward a schism unlike anything since the 1960s.
Democrats must do everything they can to prevent Donald Trump’s nomination—like supporting the one man with a chance to beat him.
Marco Rubio and Ted Cruz claim that, as the field narrows, a more traditional candidate will emerge to overcome the Trump phenomenon. They’re wrong.
How the real-estate mogul's attacks against Jeb Bush fueled his rise