She beat George W. Bush on Social Security privatization, and she’ll beat Trump on the wall.
The president didn’t declare a state of national emergency on Tuesday night, but he laid the foundation for doing so.
The media have focused on her comparatively low approval ratings—but not the misogyny that drives them.
It used to be normal for candidates to accept corporate money. Now it’s seen as shameful.
Donald Trump’s ideological cousins around the world want to reverse the feminist gains of recent decades.
It’s finally moving left on foreign policy.
The 41st president was the last person to occupy the Oval Office whose opponents saw him as fully legitimate.
The senator from Massachusetts will deliver a speech on Thursday that demonstrates her differences with other progressives—particularly with respect to China.
When it comes to dealing with her opponents inside the Capitol’s marble walls, no one in her party even comes close.
Protesters harassing prominent conservatives in their private lives fall short of the standards of civil disobedience.
For the third time in a century, leftists are driving the Democratic Party’s agenda. Will they succeed in making America more equitable, or overplay their hand?
The president knows he can get away with bigotry.
It’s not Trump who is running uphill against American tradition, it’s the people who are trying—with mixed success—to stop him.
Jews disproportionately support immigration because their history has led them to identify with outsiders—and people who demonize immigrants take notice.
The administration has hobbled the infrastructure designed to prevent atrocities like Pittsburgh.
The coddling of Saudi Arabia is a symptom of the underlying malady—the administration’s enthusiasm for conflict with Iran.
The senator is reviving Henry Wallace’s vision for global democracy—but he hasn’t yet addressed its key flaws.
The conflict over Brett Kavanaugh’s nomination centered not on tribalism, but on a lack of justice.
Women are now powerful enough to disrupt the male-dominated consensus that in previous eras silenced them. But they are not yet powerful enough to get justice.
Testifying before the Senate, she showed what American politics might look like if Americans truly saw the people our society usually silences and grinds underfoot.