Jack, Jackie, Bobby—or is it Elvis, Marilyn, Ringo? The Kennedys have left the realm of politics to reign as entertainment superstars, at the intersection of Washington and Hollywood.
The mogul has made his mark on the sport and on the way the American media covers elections
Why the Connecticut Senate candidate was able to build a successful pop culture empire but seems poised to lose next week's election
While other leagues are suffering, the NHL is on an upswing. What's it doing that others aren't?
When the post-season slips into late October and early November, the quality of play suffers. It's time for a change.
The owners of the baseball team are trying their hand at a new sport on a new continent. Why it won't work.
The motivational speaker at this year's Ryder Cup is an F-16 pilot—which fits in with a trend in American culture
As seasons get longer, more superstars find themselves on the disabled list. Why this could be a good thing for underdog teams.
The famous gender gap is often described simply as good news for one party—women are moving to the Democrats. But it's a two-way gap—even more men have moved to the Republicans. Each party and its candidates now appear to represent, at least in part, the interests of one sex against the other
Pat Buchanan's presidential campaign is testing a political potentiality that could have a future in downsizing America
Why is Congress held in such low esteem? One reason is that as it has become more truly representative, it has tried to solve more and more problems, including many that no one knows how to solve—thus raising expectations and frequently disappointing them. Quick-fix reforms aren’t likely to make the public any happier with the legislative branch
Basically, everywhere in entertainment and infotainment
Why JFK has more in common with Elvis than with FDR
“On paper, if he got the Republican nomination,” one Democratic consultant says, “I don’t see how the Democrats could win”
The office Bill Clinton has assumed is smaller than it has ever before been in the modern era.
The office Bill Clinton has assumed is smaller than it has ever before been in the modern era
American political consultants are using polished media techniques to help foreign candidates win elections