The Bulwark is on a mission to name and shame President Trump's most high-status supporters.
Two of The Atlantic’s political profilers chat about their process—and when to doodle during an interview.
Conservative outlets were upset when the president caved on his demands for a wall. But they can’t afford to stay mad when he’s on national TV owning the libs.
The former New Jersey governor discusses his hyper-confrontational style, why Trump surrounds himself with “grifters” and “felons,” and whether he’d be a better vice president than Mike Pence.
Aides on Capitol Hill fear that a dramatic government failure may be the only thing to force President Trump and the Democrats back to the table.
He’s a master of reading a room—and he knows exactly how to use cultural context as a provocation.
The young speechwriter has a signature style: blood, gore, and a penchant for provoking rather than persuading the president’s adversaries.
The incoming senator from Utah never wanted to define himself by his relationship with Trump. But with his new op-ed, Romney has signaled that a confrontation with the president is inevitable.
New polling data show a large majority of Utahns want the senator-elect to stand up to President Trump. But experts and activists in the state say that he’ll need to walk a fine line.
During a moment of crisis in the 2016 campaign, the future vice president appeared ready to turn on Trump. Some of the president’s allies worry it could happen again.
Strategists say the midterms won't prompt much introspection within the GOP—let alone a course correction.
Even if Republicans lose the House on Tuesday, it’s unlikely that the president’s grip on his party will loosen anytime soon.
Two Atlantic reporters on the races they’re watching.
The Republican congressman’s reelection bid is a microcosm of the politics of fear in Trump’s America.
Donald Trump’s racist ad is a shocking provocation. It’s also rooted in a strategy elevated by one of his most controversial senior advisers.
Newt Gingrich turned partisan battles into bloodsport, wrecked Congress, and paved the way for Trump’s rise. Now he’s reveling in his achievements.
The Arizona Republican’s dramatic call for further FBI review came because he felt the Senate was “coming apart at the seams.”
As the president endures a brutal news cycle, gauging his state of mind has become a fixation of Washington.
At a party celebrating his new book, former White House press secretary Sean Spicer reveled in his predictable return to Washington’s polite society.
A new line of punditry is bubbling up among the president’s followers online: It was a positive thing that the Russians hacked the 2016 election.