The hearings give the former president’s followers a new excuse to quietly back away.
Even when a shooter acts alone, their ideology is often shared.
The president continues to push for accommodating individual preferences rather than promoting collective solutions to the coronavirus.
COVID seems like a new problem, but Americans know how to raise and lower their guard when circumstances change.
By accepting risk and planning for failure, communities are more likely to survive catastrophes.
Security experts maximize defenses. But places of worship need to remain welcoming.
The decision to move on to the recovery phase needs to be made by politicians, not scientists.
People who opt out of shots shouldn’t expect their employers, health insurers, and fellow citizens to accommodate them.
Beyond limiting the coronavirus’s flow from hot spots to the rest of the country, allowing only vaccinated people on domestic flights will change minds, too.
We may never reach the point when viral spread stops, but a strategy of minimizing risk—not eliminating it—can help Americans reclaim normalcy.
Reversing the previous administration’s cruelties isn’t the same as an unconditional welcome.
If Trump keeps losing, the risk of future violence will abate.
The pandemic is unfolding as if on a split screen. The winter looks bleak, but Americans can now give themselves permission to hope for a speedy vaccine rollout.
The end of summer is a bitter reminder: America’s coronavirus ordeal won’t end when 2020 does.
Federal agents are confronting protesters in Portland because voters chose a president with authoritarian instincts.
Americans found out the hard way that education is essential infrastructure.
Other countries are judging America by its sickest states and most reckless politicians.
The coronavirus killed corporate culture. Get used to working from home.
Official figures exclude thousands who have died during the pandemic. To draw the right lessons, the U.S. needs an accurate tally of the victims.
Americans are not going to wait for sufficient testing. So what happens next?