And so is everything he represented about the office.
The Front Runner, starring Hugh Jackman, wonders: To what extent did the 1987 scandal fuel the brand of freak-show politics that produced a Donald Trump presidency?
The state is bluer than ever, as Republican leads on Election Night in several competitive House races slowly evaporate.
The president seemed to jump the shark at a White House news conference, threatening Democrats and reporters—and then he fired Jeff Sessions.
More than 40 years after the director ended photography on it, The Other Side of the Wind is seeing the light of day.
There are at least a half-dozen tight House races in California, where Democrats are counting on changing demographics and Trump’s historic unpopularity to take GOP seats.
The New York billionaire seems unable to comfort the nation in times of tragedy or celebrate its moments of triumph.
The upper chamber passed the Civil Rights Act of 1964 by a 73–27 margin, with 27 Republican votes.
Each iteration of the classic film is transcendent in its own way. Barbra Streisand, who starred in the 1976 version, says the appeal is simple: “Stardom can be fleeting. There’s always someone new coming up to displace you.”
Now that she can see the Hollywood sign from her front lawn, Mary D. Nichols isn’t about to let President Trump roll back California’s strict auto-emissions standards.
Brett Kavanaugh’s Supreme Court nomination seemed poised to advance until Senators Jeff Flake and Chris Coons shook hands on a deal calling the FBI back for further review.
In angry, emotional testimony, the Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh denounced Democrats for what he said was a conspiracy to destroy him.
The president says he'll listen to the women accusing his Supreme Court nominee of sexual misconduct. His caveat: Women “made false statements about me.”
The writer justifies continued service in the Trump administration by citing relatively trivial policy wins. Daniel Ellsberg, this is not.
Meghan McCain electrified the congregation with a tear-filled eulogy in which she drew razor-sharp contrasts between her father, Senator John McCain of Arizona, and a president conspicuous by his absence.
In decades of covering politics, I’ve encountered no one else with McCain’s unflinching combination of bracing candor, impossibly high standards, and rueful self-recrimination.
The CNN reporter is speaking truth to power—but he’s also amplifying the president’s anti-press campaign.
Within the space of a day, Donald Trump’s star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame was vandalized, and then quickly replaced.
The longtime senator from California is likely to win reelection. But the state’s liberal, antiestablishment wing is already winning the future.
The president’s absolution of Putin will stand as the most surreal moment in 70 years of Russian-American relations, and maybe the most bizarre and troubling utterance by any chief executive in American history.