The president got himself impeached in the frantic pursuit of a candidate who now looks like an also-ran.
Voters like the senator from Vermont—it’s socialism that makes them nervous.
The president is bestowing favor on his loyal defenders, and visiting revenge on those he feels have betrayed him.
Six theories for why Donald Trump insists on billing taxpayers
Donald Trump takes a post-impeachment victory lap.
The Democratic Party is deeply divided, the president’s approval rating is climbing, and he’s putting the impeachment process behind him.
President Trump delivered an address in which the words were secondary.
A panicked electorate is more susceptible to believing claims without evidence.
The famous data journalist thinks the media are making the same mistakes this year as they did in 2016.
If removing Trump from office was never a realistic outcome of impeachment, then securing Republican condemnation of the president’s behavior was the most the House could have hoped to achieve.
Or to triumph with him.
They are racing to finish Trump’s Senate trial before new evidence of his wrongdoing can emerge.
While public attention is focused on the Senate, the president is making controversial policy moves.
A surprisingly durable talking point is wrong in at least four ways.
Instead of mounting a defense of their client, the president’s lawyers homed in on remarks delivered by the House Democrat back in September.
Senate Republicans can scarcely afford to hold a trial—but they can hardly afford not to hold one either.
The president’s habit of shooting the messenger is going to prove costly.
We can’t afford to accept them at face value either.
The Democratic primary looks less peculiar if you ascribe to the former vice president the strengths—and weaknesses—of incumbency.
The Iran crisis illustrates that if there’s little the president can do to alienate his supporters, there’s just as little he can do to win over his opponents.