In today’s Republican Party, Trump is becoming what was once unthinkable—conventional, unexceptional, even something of an establishment figure.
Why is the president so consistently wrong on major foreign-policy matters?
Political partisans are using social media to divide, dominate, disorient, and ultimately demoralize the people on the other side.
The sudden departure of Russell Moore is forcing an overdue conversation about the crises of American Christendom.
Francis Collins calls for a “thorough, expert-driven, and objective” inquiry, and shares what most surprised him about the virus.
The Republican Party must counteract lies rather than indulge them.
Unless and until Republicans summon the wit and the will to salvage the party, ruin will follow.
Adam Kinzinger says he’ll fight to take his party back from Donald Trump.
Republicans are at risk of being devoured by the forces they placed in control.
Responsibility for the storming of the Capitol extends well beyond Trump.
The GOP needs leaders who will distance their party from the wreckage and the ruin the president has brought.
Senator Josh Hawley isn’t just engaging in civic vandalism—he is an emblem of a weak and rotten Republican Party.
The president is discussing martial law in the Oval Office, as his grip on reality falters.
The outgoing president leaves behind a tribalistic, distrustful, and sometimes delusional political culture.
Stop obsessing over Trump, and begin the hard work of rebuilding.
A president should connect with who we are, but also make us better than who we are.
People of faith should embody moral and intellectual integrity.
The tragedy is that during his presidency, Trump has broken much of America.
Joe Biden should simply name what is true and what most Americans intuit about the president: He is a terribly broken man.
Nothing bonds a group more tightly than a common enemy that is perceived as a mortal threat.