While the president may not be using the coronavirus to consolidate power, Americans should still be worried about the threat he poses to democracy.
The coronavirus is making me experience what Germans poetically call heimweh, the hurt of being far from your native land.
People who now advocate that we “choose the economy” are not being honest about the consequences of that decision.
Our moral instincts don’t match this crisis.
There are now simply too many patients for each one of them to receive adequate care.
Social distancing is the only way to stop the coronavirus. We must start immediately.
There is a large constituency for a racially inclusive form of social democracy that is not democratic socialism.
Americans are desperate to believe the worst about one another.
Boosting turnout won’t necessarily help the most progressive candidate.
One thing is certain: The next decade will look very different from what most people expect.
It isn’t sufficiently democratic, and there’s no push to penalize authoritarian member states.
A new report shows that people around the world are collectively losing faith in democratic systems.
Voters may be less interested in whether a candidate is likable than in whether the candidate would like them.
Narendra Modi has been emboldened by reelection. The American president could be too.
The broad socioeconomic coalition that once buoyed Labour has broken in two, leaving the party shattered.
If the debate about structural racism is highly complicated, the moral truth about the anti-Semitic shooting is nevertheless straightforward.
Why is it so difficult to get a new pair of glasses or contacts in this country? It’s easier pretty much everywhere else.
Regardless of their outcome, the protests against Evo Morales show that populists can sustain their legitimacy for only so long.
The socialist president claimed authoritarian powers in the name of the popular will. But average citizens were fed up with arbitrary rule.
Why Boris Johnson’s deal is acceptable, but Theresa May’s was not