The president is demanding that classes resume this fall—but his own failures are forcing districts to shut their doors.
Justin Amash took up the Libertarian Party’s standard late in the race. Then he abruptly decided to put it back down again.
President Trump is threatening to punish universities for “radical left indoctrination.”
From his financial disclosures to his tax returns to impeachment, the president is finding that stonewalling pays off.
Some Republican officials have apparently concluded that standing too close to the president can be hazardous.
A government program intended to put money in the hands of workers is now being faulted for the breadth of its success.
The president rode to power by exploiting racial grievance—and now the backlash against his inflammatory acts may doom his reelection chances.
Not long after the president’s Tulsa rally fizzled, red-state voters chose to expand Medicaid.
The former attorney general compared the president to a Middle Eastern strongman.
And they’re doing so for a surprising reason.
The president approached the pandemic as he’s approached so many other challenges. This time, his failures have proved catastrophic.
Coming home from Tulsa, the intensely image-conscious president no longer looked like a winner.
A new study suggests that even fact-checking the president’s false claims won’t restore confidence in elections.
After blocking local efforts to halt the spread of the virus, state leaders are now handing off some authority—and responsibility.
The former national security adviser accuses the president of putting his reelection above everything else—endorsing the persecution of China’s Uighur minority.
Instead of focusing on the president’s struggle to descend a ramp, voters should look at his performance in office.
From the Trump campaign to the federal government, the president’s staff are spending freely to make their boss feel secure again.
For most of Trump’s aides, the only good move is not to play.
The president is trying to project strength, but instead is betraying weakness.
If this is what a law-and-order presidency looks like, what is the alternative?