Readers discuss and debate the issue.
Why aren’t the critics comparing Donald Trump to a fascist acknowledging that the office he seeks is too powerful?
The rise of illiberal norms and the weakening of free speech continues to undermine the very causes valued by the American left.
The Republican candidate doesn’t hesitate to speculate wildly—to likely political advantage—while Hillary Clinton remains silent.
Donald Trump’s proposal for the U.S.-Mexico border isn’t outdated. It’s a sign of the times.
The dysfunction of America’s gridlocked legislature is bad for the country—but when lawmakers pass catastrophically bad bills, it’s even worse.
With whites now making up less than half of America’s K-12 students, the country’s success or failure in the 21st century will be decided in the classroom.
Once a progressive success story, the Connecticut governor has angered liberals locally and nationally with a budget that slashes spending and cuts state jobs.
The Christian denomination is considering schism, largely over LGBT issues. The fight shows the difficulty of trying to create a global church.
The presumptive GOP nominee released a list of 11 potential Supreme Court justices.
The presumptive GOP nominee has released a list of 11 judges he would nominate to the U.S. Supreme Court.
Senate Democrats seem to be tailoring their message to voters ahead of November’s election.
The GOP’s elected officials find themselves working to salvage what they can of their party, without alienating their own voters.
Since at least 2008, spies have used technology to try to infiltrate campaigns.
The U.S. Senate confirmed the nomination of Eric Fanning to the top job.
It’s possible to get the right policies the wrong way.
The advice they offered at college commencements offers a rare point of convergence between POTUS and SCOTUS.
Has the country done enough to overcome its Jim Crow health care history?
Donald Trump’s war on the media threatens fundamental American principles—making it crucial that responsible conservatives speak out.
Given their autonomy—only if they want to be.
The U.S. Senate passed a $1.1 billion compromise. But it might not last.
David Frum and Bob Shrum discuss the election cycle and its likely place in political history.