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.
Poll results reveal an overwhelming preference for stronger local leadership, and less federal input.
The centennial of the First World War is slipping past unnoticed in the United States, despite its persistent legacy.
Three senators want to stop federal law enforcement from interfering with legal pot.
The massive multiplayer online game EVE has its own elected officials, and they’ve created a political structure that is influential offline, too.
The ideological movement needs a better response to governments that violate the Constitutional rights of U.S. citizens.
The signing of a "right-to-work" law gives the Wisconsin governor another victory to offer Republican primary voters.
Can refusing to talk about climate change make it go away?
Is a letter Senate Republicans wrote to the country's supreme leader an appalling breach of diplomatic protocol, or a simple statement of constitutional law?
Private firms have become uneasy about keeping tabs on customers, but they should put collective safety ahead of profit.
The vice president may be an afterthought in the race for the nomination, but unlike other top Democrats, he's visited all three early primary states this year.
Maz Jobrani is challenging extremist ideology and Muslim stereotypes, one punchline at a time.
"America is not some fragile thing." Words to live by.