The longer it takes for the United States to lead a global response, the more the risks compound.
California’s new senator, who filled Kamala Harris’s seat, is hoping to speak for his fellow Latinos. That won’t be easy.
Americans must not forget the 147 members of Congress who advanced the former president’s lies, then ignored his culpability in inciting a coup.
They downplayed the severity of the coronavirus and never changed their minds. What now?
With a 50–50 split in the Senate, Harris is poised to have final say over crucial decisions in the coming years.
Presidents and their challengers haven’t always admitted defeat. Just look at Mexico.
An unfinished compendium of Trump’s overwhelming dishonesty during a national emergency
They all have one very important thing in common.
The former vice president has spent decades working in the region—and he has a chance to rebuild America’s image there.
If enough of these women cast a ballot in North Carolina, they could help elect the first-ever Latino legislator to the state assembly, flip a Senate seat, and deny Trump a second term.
Donald Trump’s political cousin in Brazil has followed the populist playbook to a T. It’s worked wonders for him.
The stakes have never been higher for millions of Latinos devastated by the pandemic and the economic crisis. That doesn’t mean they’ll vote.
“He, as much as anyone in our history, brought this country a little bit closer to our highest ideals.”
He’d need to maintain a healthy partnership with his deputy—without worrying that she’ll outshine him.
The public-health expert has developed the kind of internet presence that many public figures, especially politicians, only dream of building.
Almost 10 million Americans have already filed for unemployment benefits. It didn’t have to be this way, Derek Thompson argues. Plus: COVID-19’s unique threat to the South.
What happens is local governments go bankrupt during the pandemic? Plus: How the new coronavirus behaves in air (the answer is very complicated).
There once was a time at the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic when social distancing wasn't a polarized along party lines. That’s changing
How the leaders of the two most populous cities in America are handling the pandemic. Plus: Save the 2020 election and vote by mail, this law professor argues.
Not just the 2020 presidential race. Plus: What the healthy owe to society, especially the more vulnerable, in the time of the coronavirus.