The president’s Thursday press conference was a study in contradictions, laments, and woefully bad strategy.
The president alleges that “any” bad polling is fake news. Which raises the question: Can you govern from the Twilight Zone?
Franklin Leonard’s anonymous survey has launched careers, recognized four of the past eight Best Picture winners, and pushed movie studios to think beyond sequels and action flicks.
Indiana Democrats weigh in on their experience with the former governor.
Areas of the country Trump won by large margins are particularly vulnerable to the environmental devastation wrought by climate change.
Democrats got walloped at the very top of the ticket, but what’s happening at the very bottom of the ballot could hurt them for years to come.
Hillary Clinton has campaigned by bringing women up on stage alongside her—cooperating with them, instead of competing.
This week highlighted all the ways in which it’s likely to follow Clinton—all the way back to Washington.
Trump’s greatest gift to the GOP may be the distraction he’s provided from other party meltdowns.
Concealed firearms on colleges are now a reality in Texas. How have they altered life at the state’s largest university?
The 2016 race has turned the battle of the sexes into an all-out war.
The most devastating effect of Trump’s candidacy may be yet to come.
Cheap jokes about Chinatown from the Fox anchor and his sidekick might end up being pretty costly, in the end.
Americans tend to elect presidents who have a sense of humor. This is not good news for the Republican nominee.
Asian Americans are the fastest growing voting block in the country—but we rarely see politicians actively courting their support.
If the collective impression is that Trump’s campaign is failing, does it mean Democratic voters won’t be motivated to go out and vote?
The Republican presidential nominee spun stories about the events surrounding September 11 to demonstrate his mettle. Does it matter that much of it was fiction?
Are die-hard Bernie Sanders supporters willing to compromise and vote for Hillary Clinton?
A casual survey at the DNC reveals not youthful folly, but Millennial pragmatism.
For the party elders, day one of the convention was about scolding the left back together.