The president uses his copious “executive time” to deflect media attention from multiple scandals.
The Republican Party co-chair is stepping down to head the Trump campaign in Ohio.
During a photo op that morphed into a bizarre spectacle, the president brawled with Democratic leaders over funding his border wall.
William Barr served in the role under President George H. W. Bush from 1991 to 1993 and has been critical of the Russia probe.
Richard Ben Cramer captured George H. W. Bush’s humanity in his classic book about the 1988 presidential campaign, What It Takes.
Nervous aides expect the president to lead the way, tweet up a storm—and, Rudy Giuliani promises, fight back.
The late President George H. W. Bush’s Capitol Rotunda ceremony was a glimpse of grace in an era that has been devoid of it.
Ahead of House Democrats’ leadership elections, the Californian was approached about giving her tenure an expiration date. She wouldn’t budge.
A group of 16 Democrats has signed a letter pledging to vote for new House leadership, but it has no viable alternative to the California representative.
The members may not be capable of uniting to block the Democrats' legislative agenda—or their investigations of President Trump.
The lack of young challengers to Nancy Pelosi as the next House speaker is both a symptom and a cause of her leadership.
In the race between Ted Cruz and Beto O’Rourke, Republicans failed to recognize the ways in which the state is changing, while Democrats didn’t take seriously just how far it still has to go.
“He was a cause, not a candidate.”
Can the Senate really swing left? These three races could be the key to a monumental change in Congress.
But the few middle-of-the-road candidates running for office this fall still believe that there’s a place for them in Congress.
She had her whole future mapped out when she met Ted Cruz, starting with her dream job in Washington. This is the story of what came after.
The Atlantic Argument series returns with a provocative video about the gun debate in America.
A bitterly split Senate votes 50–48 to confirm Brett Kavanaugh, leaving Susan Collins and Lisa Murkowski on wildly divergent courses.
In a pivotal floor speech, the Maine Republican said she did not find the sexual-assault claim leveled against Brett Kavanaugh credible.
The Kentucky Republican became Senate majority leader with an aim to reshape the federal courts and secure a reliably conservative fifth vote on the Supreme Court for decades.