In the wake of an upper-middle-class exodus, the Republican Party needs to win working-class voters—or it will lose its grip on power.
Can civic equality and national unity prove mutually reinforcing?
Trump won office by insisting he was a different kind of Republican. But Tuesday’s elections provided a warning—he needs to win back the voters who made him president.
The Honduran government briefly considered creating a “charter city” to which migrants could freely move. They should have gone through with it.
The tax has been attacked as cynical and pointless. In truth, it didn’t go far enough.
The pop star has long avoided partisan politicking—but in the culture industries, making a show of social liberalism is increasingly the only option.
The debate doesn’t just have consequences for U.S. foreign policy—it will define the next decades of domestic affairs as well.
Affluent, highly-educated enclaves are moving sharply leftward, curtailing the space for pluralism.
If the president fears his own appointees are working against him, he needs to offer a clear agenda that will force them to follow his lead—or else resign.
Affluent city dwellers are some of the most vocal champions of refugee admission—and they’re in a position to assist.
But the surge in support for the idea gives Republicans the chance to offer a coherent alternative.
From immigration to trade, the interests of the U.S. are broadly congruent with the agenda of Andrés Manuel López Obrador.
Trump makes clear what he’s against. But unless congressional Republicans can explain to voters what they stand for, they face bleak prospects in November.
Democrats are betting on a diversifying electorate to secure their party’s future, but second-generation Latinos won’t willingly accept a deeply unequal society.
It’s a rhetoric that serves a purpose—which is why it’s not likely to disappear.
Caught between surging populism on the right and the rise of democratic socialism on the left, the libertarian donor group has plenty of cash, but little popular support.
For the first time, the nation could be governed by a party not beholden to any one group.
Just when it seemed the president had backed himself into a corner, a Luxembourgish Eurocrat comes to the rescue.
Trump wants our European allies to build their military strength. What will it look like if they do?
The Supreme Court’s ruling against government-employee unions may usher in a new golden age of public-sector innovation.