Yes, it's already in nearly full swing.
Speaker Boehner is again turning to the courts to do what he couldn't do in Congress: stop President Obama.
After a White House scare, could stricter regulations threaten Amazon's delivery dreams?
Did New York officials overreact to the snow predictions? Or is it always better to play it safe?
With sweeping power to monitor the movements of so many Americans, the federal agency will continue to lose the hopeless drug war.
"We need junior officers willing to stick their necks out and write." On the military's internal efforts to learn from its recent distress
"Inequality" is no longer a dirty word to Republicans.
The news media should stop serving as a credulous mouthpiece for the rich and famous.
Immigration reform is dead. So why are politicians still arguing about it?
Only one week after refusing to stay Charles Warner's execution, the justices will now hear his fellow inmates' appeal on a questionable lethal-injection drug.
The national membership rate fell again in 2014 even as job growth surged to a 15-year high.
A pair of captains call for closer civilian scrutiny to fix the institutions they love.
A nerd's attempt to engage feminists—made deep beneath an obscure blog post—spurred the debaters to recognize their mutual humanity.
When the cost of gasoline soared, American politicians rushed to assign blame. But as prices fall, they've been oddly silent.
"The moral is to the physical as three is to one," Napoleon said about the elements of military strength. Two signs that would make Napoleon worry.
New foreign deals may be the one legacy item Republicans will give the president, but he'll have to fight his party to get them.
Disparate-impact claims have a long record of opening doors in employment, education, voting, and housing. Conservatives want to bury them.
Female GOP lawmakers withdrew their support for a late-term ban, demonstrating that the leadership is more than just old, white men.
Richard Burr now leads the intelligence committee, but he seems more interested in protecting the agency than holding it accountable.
In his State of the Union, Obama asked Congress and the public to support a campaign that none of them want to own—not even him.
But it's not ready to say that humanity is causing it.