Under President Trump, the most outrageous and aggrieved polemicists are thriving.
To debate whether Trump acted criminally is to miss the greater point: He’s a national-security threat.
No one knows what President Trump told Vladimir Putin in Helsinki—or why even his own national-security adviser was excluded from the room.
The president understands the stakes of the Russia story more clearly than most of his followers.
The country can no longer afford to wait to ascertain why President Trump has subordinated himself to Putin—it must deal with the fact that he has.
During his campaign, the president encouraged Brexit. Now, as Britain struggles with its transition from the EU, he’s turned his back.
The grand promises of withdrawal from the European Union run aground on the tedious and technical details that campaigners ignored.
In a new book, Timothy Snyder explains how Russia revolutionized information warfare—and presages its consequences for democracies in Europe and the United States.
The Trump administration views the U.S.-China trade relationship upside down: It’s not Americans who suffer from Chinese surplus.
Countering Trump’s extremism with still more extremism will do no good for any principle of freedom.
Through the G7 summit, the brittle pretense of unity held together. Then came the tweets.
The president and his movement are empowered by ugly talk—the most effective rejoinders are factually precise and emotionally restrained.
On Memorial Day, as the nation turned to the president to lead its shared rituals of unity and common purpose, he revealed himself unequal to the office he holds.
The president’s unpredictability once worked to his advantage—but now, it is producing a mounting list of foreign-policy failures.
A short—and by no means exhaustive—list of the open questions swirling around the president, his campaign, his company, and his family.
A new book from Laurence Tribe and Joshua Matz argues that removing a president, even when justified, can be an unwise move.
The outrage after Parkland set off a moral reckoning and awakening—there’s a simple explanation for school shootings.
The administration has no choice now but to carry on the pretense that the negotiations are proceeding favorably.
The seriousness of the problems caused by the president's abrupt exit will be impossible for him to ignore.
The question is less whether a dress or an idea is borrowed, than the uses to which it’s then put.