As the U.S. military prepares to leave Afghanistan, it’s running out of time to evacuate the Afghans who have helped the United States.
People in the United States no longer agree on the nation’s purpose, values, history, or meaning. Is reconciliation possible?
Teaching civics could restore health to American democracy, or inflame our mutual antagonisms.
In 1975, he failed to see what America owed the Vietnamese who had bet their lives on American promises.
Fred Wertheimer is ready to seize the opportunity to reform America’s campaign-finance laws.
The U.S. must fulfill its responsibilities to the Afghans who put their trust and lives in American hands.
Two new books show that diversifying the ranks of journalists served to diversify the kinds of stories that get told to the American public.
The effects of his reign will linger. But democracy survived.
The former president’s detachment allowed him to see the emerging political landscape before others did—and kept the presidency from extinguishing his literary light.
We are two countries, and neither of them is going to be conquered or disappear anytime soon.
The president’s rollicking abuse of refugees and the answering jeers of his fans are a frank confession of moral rottenness.
In a series of tweets, Senator Mike Lee laid the groundwork to contest the results or block an elected majority from governing.
For the election to succeed, voters must think and act as if it will succeed.
In a new book, Andrew Weissmann, one of Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s top deputies, lays out the limits and letdowns of the years-long Russia investigation.
The country is at a low point. But we may be on the cusp of an era of radical reform that repairs our broken democracy.
Nothing will harm a campaign like the wishful thinking, fearful hesitation, or sheer complacency that fails to address what voters can plainly see.
The blunders of the president and his ideological attorney general are destroying any illusion of control.
Demonstrators are hammering on a hollowed-out structure, and it very well may collapse.
The coronavirus didn’t break America. It revealed what was already broken.
Robert Stone set out to capture the national condition in fiction, a goal that’s more relevant than ever.