Dave Frohnmayer was best known for a famous Supreme Court case, but he should be remembered for his fight against the rare genetic disease that afflicted his three daughters.
Recent battles over national politics, government spending, and the future of the country has left many disillusioned with federal policies.
On the bright side, Tom Cotton now seems statesmanlike.
As drugs for lethal injections grow scarce, states are reverting to earlier methods of execution, once abandoned for their flaws.
The Supreme Court's interpretation of the First Amendment would protect even the racist chant at the University of Oklahoma—but it shouldn't.
New details about how she identified public records in her possession reveal her press conference at the U.N. to be misleading.
From apparent drunk-driving to prostitution to sloppy investigations and advance work, the once-proud agency has had a rough four years.
The former president says he only ever sent two electronic missives. Yeah, right.
Why aren't foreign-policy blunders this significant disqualifying for presidential hopefuls?
Retaining democracy, and warding off technocracy, requires broad participation in civic, intellectual and political life.
It's the 50th anniversary of the landmark address, when a sitting president embraced the demands of grassroots activists and made them his own.
Chris Van Hollen could have been the next Democratic speaker of the House. Instead, he's running for a job in Congress's upper chamber. But would it be a promotion?
The fate of the Affordable Care Act may come down to one question: "How doubtful is doubtful?"
If civil servants are pitted against businesses they become more innovative, and secure most of the contracts put out for bid.
A Morning Joe discussion about a University of Oklahoma fraternity highlights the problem with equating hip-hop and bigotry.
The executions of death-row inmates would be barbaric, but perhaps preferable to lethal injections. The guillotine would be better still—and an end to capital punishment best of all.
In her first comments on the email controversy, the former secretary of state asked for the benefit of the doubt. Will she get it?
Its lack of long-term expertise forces legislators to rely on special interests, or defer to bureaucrats, instead of making independent decisions.
The letter to Ayatollah Khamenei could provide an excuse to blame the U.S. if nuclear negotiations fail.
You may have noticed dueling headlines about the latest projections for the Affordable Care Act. The truth is mixed, but less confusing than it seems.