The Southern Poverty Law Center misstepped by including Maajid Nawaz on a 2016 list. But in trying to correct that mistake, it just made a new one.
A semantic debate is raging over what to call the pens where migrant kids are being held after separation from their parents.
An action-packed week in domestic and global politics shows how the president has remade the GOP.
The president is open in his affection for oppressive rulers and in saying it’s acceptable to lie to the public. Why does anyone still doubt he means it?
A much-anticipated inspector general’s investigation found no political bias in the Hillary Clinton email probe, but still condemned the former FBI director.
A new lawsuit from the state attorney general claims the president's charity engaged in a years-long pattern of illegal behavior.
How has the head of the EPA withstood a deluge of corruption scandals? It all comes back to the president.
The U.S. president gushed with praise for North Korea’s dictator, even as he ignored the country’s human-rights abuses and scolded democratically elected allies.
A reporter serving time in a New York state prison offers an inmate’s-eye view of the American penal system.
The G7 fiasco reinforced what was becoming clear about Trump: For him, loyalty is a one-way street.
Many presidents have pushed the limits of their authority. But not like this.
Having successfully positioned himself as the avatar of hardline immigration enforcement, he now wishes to distance himself from a directive that results in children being separated from parents.
By invoking the specter of a self-pardon, the president and his defenders are implicitly suggesting that only Congress can constrain an executive's lawless behavior.
The president has taken a prerogative intended to temper justice with mercy, and turned it into an instrument of the culture war.
Missouri’s Republican governor announced that he will resign rather than face impeachment over allegations of sexual misconduct and violations of campaign-finance law.
As badly as both leaders desire negotiations, they are even more eager for the other to appear to need it more.
The text reflected not only the president’s signature syntax, but also the clash between his desire for credit and his intuition to walk away.
That was President Trump’s suggestion to NFL players who protest racial injustice. His comments, made in an interview with Fox News, highlight a dissonance in his thinking on free speech.
Despite what the president says, the question is answered.
From trade deals to gun control and immigration to military deployments, the president has a consistent pattern: Talk a big game, then back down.