In his desperation to restore and showcase American strength, Donald Trump has made the country weaker.
My hunt took me to an unlikely place: Center City, Philadelphia.
When it comes to foreign policy, the president’s most important characteristic is not amorality or a lack of curiosity; it is naïveté.
People who have speculated that Trump’s COVID-19 treatment altered his judgment misunderstand the president.
White House aides cater to the president’s emotional needs, at the expense of the country’s interests and his own health.
Hours before President Trump left for Walter Reed, maskless staffers roamed the grounds. And no one asked me if I was sick.
It “gives space to these groups that foment hatred and intolerance,” H. R. McMaster says.
By moving forward with the Supreme Court confirmation, the president is giving lawmakers little space to carve out an independent identity that could help them win reelection.
This summer may provide a grim preview of what the post-election period will be like.
What I saw inside 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue today is cause for alarm.
“If you’re an undecided voter ... it has the lineup of a festival concert that you just don’t want to go to, because there’s not a single band you want to see.”
The quadrennial gatherings have shaped the nation’s history. What happens if they disappear?
Saudi leaders have figured out what makes the president tick like few others have.
The president’s aggressive tactics against protesters have already damaged the reputation of government agencies.
Polling could be wrong. The economy could recover just enough. He could announce his own October surprise.
The nation’s top public-health expert tells The Atlantic that he isn’t going anywhere, despite the Trump administration’s newest attempts to undercut him.
Their fates are wholly entwined: “You get the Trump stink on you, it’s hard to get it off.”
Strip out the hyperbole and insults, and not much is left in the president’s campaign messaging for undecided voters.
The Tulsa rally will be a safe space for the president—physically, psychologically, and politically.
Some of the president’s opponents fear that he’ll refuse to leave the White House if he loses the election. Here’s why.