When truth itself feels uncertain, how can a democracy be sustained?
It’s not dying, but alarm bells are ringing.
Why is he so worried about North Korea?
Trump's language is crude, but the theory behind it has been the same throughout the atomic age.
“Once you’re uprooted from your sense of reality, that allows all sorts of other uprootings to take place.”
“I don’t know how to say it any more direct: If nothing changes, Trump’s gonna have to use the military option, because time is running out.”
“The U.S. is now the most unpredictable actor in the world today.”
His reaction challenged the U.S. political norm of “one president at a time.”
Trump's reported intention to declare Jerusalem Israel's capital, while declining to move the embassy, mirrors a tactic he's used before.
What does that mean?
And the Trump administration's surprising response
His unorthodox approach has frightened some observers. But it’s his more conventional moves that have cost the most lives.
Mexico is by far the largest customer for U.S. turkey exports—for now.
An ex-general told senators the military could disobey an illegal order. But he wasn’t sure what comes next.
What the U.S. president may have in mind when he tweets about teaming up with Putin “to solve North Korea, Syria, Ukraine, terrorism”
If you’re worried about nuclear weapons under Donald Trump, the latest Nobel winner notes, maybe it's the weapons that are the problem.
The candidate who said Japan and South Korea made "billions screwing us" is now a president vowing to stand by them.
“The unpredictability has worked to some extent,” says one of the country’s highest-profile defectors.
In a letter to the president, Tammy Duckworth cites the lack of debate before she was deployed to Iraq—and insists that it not happen again.
John Brennan praises the advisers who restrain Donald Trump’s impulses, calls out the president’s “enablers” inside the White House, and considers the prospect of World War III.