Many of the former president’s critics live in politically segregated bubbles. But his rallies are bubbles too.
The former president’s message at his Arizona rally was as clear as it was dishonest: He didn’t lose to Joe Biden in 2020, and he’ll spend the next year working to elect Republicans who agree.
Who planted the Capitol Hill pipe bombs?
Here are five ways in which they could salvage their election chances.
A lawsuit, a super PAC, and the Texas attorney general brought national pandemic politics to small-town America.
Why is a South Carolina Republican policing her party’s far-right flank? Here are three possibilities.
Congress is modernizing thanks to the pandemic. But it still has a long way to go.
Nina Larson was one more pedestrian struck and killed in a city—and a country—where that happens all the time.
Led by a candidate who neither repudiated nor embraced Trump, the GOP sweeps to victory.
The senator from Arizona doesn’t seem rattled by progressives’ threats to primary her—and it’s not clear she should be.
We don’t often talk about how a paper’s collapse makes people feel: less connected, more alone.
A misconception about the prevalence of working from home explains a lot about confirmation bias in America.
Most Democrats don’t approve of Texas’s new abortion ban. But they hope it may help them gin up voter enthusiasm.
Evacuees from Afghanistan filed out of the airport security checkpoint quietly, a few groups every 20 minutes: men in beige waistcoats, veiled women with curly-haired babies, toddlers clutching juice boxes.
Sixteen months after my grandmother died, my family finally gathered to bury her.
The Democratic primary became a proxy war between progressives and the establishment. But the outcome doesn’t tell us much about the party’s future.
Just as striking as the officers’ testimony today is GOP lawmakers’ refusal to engage with it.
Representative Nancy Mace of South Carolina hoped to be the face of a post-Trump GOP. She soon learned there is no such thing.
Eight months after the 2020 election, Democrats don’t agree on what they’ve learned.
Can the party win without the former president in the White House? Virginia’s upcoming elections could provide the answer.