A conversation with the evangelical pastor and theologian
Two of the president’s prominent evangelical supporters are literally demonizing his opponents.
The GOP will not be a great or good party until those who lead it straighten their backbone.
If Trump critics think they’re going to win a race to the bottom with the president, they’re wrong.
Humiliating his own Cabinet secretaries was bad. Putting faithful American allies in harm’s way is far worse.
Accepting the reality about the president’s disordered personality is important—even essential.
The president has done more than any politician in living memory to fan the flames of ethnic and racial antipathy and nurture a culture of bigotry.
The columnist’s latest book is marked by a new emphasis on the machinery of government—and by one purposeful omission.
Support for Trump comes at a high cost for Christian witness.
The president appears committed to destroying the very idea of facts.
He isn’t the best basketball player in history—but he’s revolutionized the game.
In his new book, The Second Mountain, the columnist describes his path between doubt and belief.
His tone separates him from many evangelical leaders—but in one crucial way, he might be replicating a mistake of the religious right.
Extremism isn’t just affecting the GOP.
Trump’s continuing attacks on John McCain reveal a worrisome state of mind.
Sharing in someone else’s sorrow is an opportunity to dispense generosity.
I’m more willing to listen to those I once thought didn’t have much to teach me.