If the Fourteenth Amendment means that the children of undocumented immigrants are not citizens, as Donald Trump suggests, then they are also not subject to American laws.
RedState editor Erick Erickson, caught in the middle of Trump’s latest media feud, says he thinks GOP voters will eventually tire of the tycoon’s antics.
Eric Garner helped shape a local celebration of life, which has grown into a broader symbol of the effort against senseless, violent killing.
The U.S. Supreme Court might have the summer off, but the rest of the American judiciary doesn’t.
Most candidates survived Thursday’s debate intact, but two frontrunners failed to meet high expectations.
The unlikely frontrunner’s unpredictability and refusal to bow to party taboos is exactly why he will survive criticism about his first-debate performance.
The New York Democrat says the nuclear agreement does not prevent the Islamic republic from building a bomb after 10 years.
Why is Barack Obama saying, “It’s the deal—or war?” Is it fear-mongering? Or “the dictates of cold, hard logic”? He explains his thinking in a conversation with journalists.
At the first Republican presidential debate, the unlikely frontrunner was too busy talking about himself to talk about the issues.
A night with the Republican presidential candidate’s faithful
The rivals for the GOP nomination have starkly different opinions about the protections of the Fourth Amendment.
Kathleen Kane, a Democrat, was charged with leaking grand jury documents in order to embarrass a political rival, and then lying about it to another grand jury in an attempted coverup.
Republican frontrunner Donald Trump turned in a characteristically outrageous performance, but candidates who refused to play his game also managed to stand out.
Ten leading candidates for the nomination faced off in Cleveland, and some fared better than others.
The GOP hopefuls excluded from the prime-time debate faced an impossible task in Thursday’s opening-round bout.
The party announced its slate of six meetings for 2016 candidates, and Martin O’Malley and Bernie Sanders are not pleased.
As Democrats and Republicans celebrate the law’s 50th birthday, their praise hides deep divisions over whether it’s a piece of history or if it remains a vital tool.
The Republican senator is “not sure” Congress can kill the agreement, which he dismisses as a “piece of paper” that Tehran will disregard and exploit.
Five years ago, the real-estate developer turned presidential candidate offered an unsolicited donation, and along with it, a hint about his priorities.
The master of the macchiato denies he’s brewing up a presidential run, but in some ways he’s a natural candidate for the Democratic Party of 2016.
The idea that Iranian leaders seek another Holocaust is at the emotional core of opposition to the nuclear deal. Is it true?