The past four years made the usual bromides in Biden’s inaugural address sound newly fresh and relevant.
Supporters are recoiling from some Republican politicians, not because they betrayed their campaign-trail promises, but because they fulfilled them.
More than a week after insurrectionists stormed the Capitol, video recordings, news reports, and federal charges are revealing a situation even more dire than it seemed at the time.
In 2019, Democrats voted to make a statement. In 2021, it could actually work.
This is a moment for healing and unity. The GOP should put country before party, and hold the president accountable.
Trump told supporters that loyalty to his cause is more important than fidelity to the law, and they took his message to heart.
Aides are headed to the exits, and the president himself is disengaging.
The perpetrators of the assault on the Capitol and their sympathizers in the media and Congress lost little time in claiming the mantle of victimhood.
The violence at the Capitol was incited, encouraged, and condoned by the president of the United States. Don’t forget it.
A mob has stormed the U.S. Capitol, using violence to stop the lawful certification of the Electoral College vote.
In four years, Trump has led the Republican Party from unified control of Washington to the wilderness.
The president went down to Georgia for a rally that was sometimes entertaining, often incoherent, and entirely terrifying.
When the Senate failed to remove Trump last year, it all but guaranteed his future attempts to overturn the election.
The president’s decision not to push back aggressively against Putin’s meddling seems only to have encouraged it.
Biden’s choices say a lot about his theory of governing.
The president is threatening to veto a military funding bill because it would rename 10 Army bases that honor Confederates.
Like Jeff Sessions before him, the attorney general discovered that all that matters to Trump is personal loyalty, not ideology.
One hundred and six Republican members of Congress, and 18 state attorneys general, are asking the Supreme Court to overturn the election.
Is this what the post-Trump era will feel like?
Elvis Costello’s 1979 album, Armed Forces, has been reissued at a moment when it feels more frighteningly vital and relevant than ever.