The Republican nominee doesn’t just disagree with Democrats—his ideas represent a break with a long list of policies that have won bipartisan support for decades.
The Democratic nominee for United States president made a play for progressives, moderates, and Independents alike during her address in Philadelphia on Thursday night.
The Fox host’s insistence that black laborers building the White House were “well-fed and had decent lodgings” fits in a long history of insisting the “peculiar institution” wasn’t so bad.
The Republican nominee publicly asked a foreign government to leak emails from a cabinet secretary, dismissed the Geneva Conventions, and seemed confused about where Tim Kaine came from.
Prosecutors on Wednesday dropped charges against three police officers, meaning no one will face criminal penalties in the April 2015 death of the Baltimore man.
Hillary Clinton made history on Tuesday night—and her husband reintroduced the first woman to secure a major-party nomination to America.
With each new terrorist incident in France, the solidarity that accompanied previous ones becomes harder to sustain.
Democrats allege that Russian hackers stole and leaked their emails in order to aid Donald Trump. Just because they’re paranoid doesn’t mean they’re wrong.
The morning after he accepted the Republican nomination with a serious, long speech, Trump dredged up old feuds, praised the National Enquirer, and had his fun.
Nonpartisan prognosticators and party officials seem bleak about the GOP’s chances in November. But delegates in Cleveland were at least somewhat more optimistic.
President Recep Tayyip Erdogan announced a three-month state of emergency following last week’s coup attempt.
Donald Trump accepted the Republican presidential nomination and spoke of a dark, troubled, crime-riddled nation—that only he could heal.
It was supposed to be Indiana Governor Mike Pence's big night—but all eyes were on the unrepentant Texas senator, instead.
The demand to put Clinton in jail (or worse) is bringing together Republicans.
The party’s establishment mounted the stage in Cleveland to line up behind their new leader.
After a series of planned demonstrations amounted to little, a tense situation broke out in Public Square downtown Tuesday afternoon.
In this video, The Atlantic asks residents of the blue city what it's like to host the red party's event.
The wife of the Republican nominee apparently borrowed passages from the first lady’s speech at the 2008 Denver Democratic National Convention.
While a loyal group of speakers came out to support Donald Trump, dissenters tried to derail the proceedings.
The city says its police are ready for the Republican National Convention, but in the year of Trump, everyone is on edge.