Viewers who watched it themselves saw a rambling, misleading performance. But those who relied on conservative cable newscasts or talk radio hosts got a very different impression.
Congress has a responsibility to set aside partisanship and steer the country through a dangerous moment rife with uncertainties.
Congress has a duty to make sure President Trump isn’t selling out the United States. These legislators are in more active dereliction of that duty than most.
Dennis Prager continues to present himself as that most farcical combination: a public moralist who defends Donald Trump.
Daryl Davis believes the method he used to persuade many klansmen to defect from the hate group can help America to bridge its political divides.
The Florida senator defended the controversial silencing of Elizabeth Warren—but were his words substantially aimed at someone else?
If the costly mission counts as winning, President Trump is right that Americans will get tired of it.
To a remarkable degree, the president discusses the world as he would prefer it to be, rather than as it is—and insists that others do the same.
The president’s attack on a federal judge and the “court system" add to his short-sighted approach to protecting the United States.
Citizens of an unusually close ally now regard the president as a volatile, vainglorious, untrustworthy bully after he needlessly disrespected their leader in a phone call.
If properly understood and marshaled, they “can be a liberal democracy's strongest bulwark against the dangers posed by intolerant social movements.”
Opponents of President Trump can achieve a lot through empathy and loving engagement.
There’s reason to reserve judgment, but no cause for giving the president the benefit of the doubt.
Donald Trump sowed fear and anger at U.S. airports over the weekend by preventing the entry of green-card holders, a group most Republicans claim to value and failed to protect.
Today Donald Trump is indulging in obvious falsehoods about voter fraud. His Birther past suggests he’ll shamelessly obsess about the subject for months or even years to come.
The president repeated his belief that the U.S. should have taken Iraq’s oil, ominously adding that the CIA may “have another chance.”
Saturday’s unprecedented show of opposition punctured a core myth of the Trump presidency. Will it change his behavior? And can it be sustained?
Qualities that the new president attributes to his fellow Americans are, in fact, universal.
Citizens of the United States are called this year to tap ”that glittering instrument, the human soul.”
There is only one way for the president-elect to be the happiest of men.