John Kasich seemed to say the Affordable Care Act was here to stay, then quickly walked back his comments.
Passengers from Liberia, Sierra Leone, and Guinea will now have to fly through the five airports where screenings are taking place.
Will affirmative consent make women more comfortable displaying a green light? Several readers think so.
The question of restricting flights to insulate the U.S. has become a classic campaign litmus test.
In the first installment of The Atlantic's Midterm Cheat Sheet, longtime Nola columnist James Varney discusses the contest between Mary Landrieu, Bill Cassidy, and Rob Maness.
The Democratic Senate hopeful in Georgia is ignoring the former president's pleas not to use his image in her ads.
"What you are discovering on your road trip is the genius of conservatism."
The "Patient Zero" of Internet shame wants to end cyber-bullying. She began by joining Twitter.
Obama's campaign schedule is already light, and on Sunday some people actually left his event early.
The governor is establishing his credentials in a surprising area: foreign policy.
A letter from a recent graduate who takes issue with California's new sexual-assault law
"Should we invest in infrastructure? Absolutely! But the right kind of infrastructure." Some ideas on what that might mean.
A former NSA head has recruited one of his underlings for his lucrative cybersecurity firm—but that underling still works for the agency.
One Texas judge says the new law could keep 600,000 mostly black and Latino voters from the polls.
Taking a page from Obama's 2012 playbook, candidates from Illinois to Georgia have found a winning message in a dismal political environment.
The near future as imagined by observers of California's new affirmative-consent law.
America's entire history is marked by the state imposing unfreedom on a large swath of the African American population.
"I'm sorry, sir, do you have another card?"
The GOP goes Willie Horton-style in Nebraska, while a gay candidate proudly cites his husband in Massachusetts.
Reporters have focused on how the former defense secretary's memoir praises her and criticizes the president. The book itself tells a different story.