Trump’s opponents could learn something from the French president, who works to convince skeptics of immigration he will enforce borders even as he advocates for immigration.
Child poverty, homelessness, violence, obesity, illness: The United States is already an outlier.
To preserve the political and cultural preeminence of white Americans against a tide of demographic change, the administration has settled on a policy of systemic child abuse.
Two practitioners apply a decade of research on Central American families to understand the impacts of the administration’s new policy.
Countering Trump’s extremism with still more extremism will do no good for any principle of freedom.
As a demagogic president seeks to escape accountability by attacking the press, a Fox News host is irresponsibly echoing his sweeping attacks on mainstream outlets.
The party of family values is now defending a government agency that is forcibly separating children from their parents.
A 2,500-year-old play illustrates the emptiness of the administration’s arguments about enforcing the law.
Amid the partisan crossfire of Washington, Gill v. Whitford provides the latest example of the justices keeping their heads down.
A federal judge is allowing his suit to proceed, finding that his “interest in avoiding the erroneous deprivation of his life is uniquely compelling.”
America’s largest Protestant group moves to cut ties with the Republican Party and reengage with mainstream culture.
Jeff Sessions used it to justify his policy of family separation, but he’s not the first to invoke the biblical passage.
The Trump administration’s policy of separating families is designed to erase hope—with devastating consequences for thousands of children.
The New York attorney general’s complaint tells the tale of a charity that flouted in every conceivable way the legal prohibition on 501(c)(3) campaign activity.
Officials told investigators that the former FBI director worried failing to tell Congress the Clinton email inquiry had been reopened would not be “survivable.”
Cold War conservatism is dead—and in its place, the president is restoring the fear of foreign governments and peoples that once marked the GOP.
The United States diminished itself by electing a man who so often winds up needlessly praising dictators.
A proposed law with bipartisan support would dramatically weaken the ability of legislators to extricate the United States from perpetual armed conflict.
A gender-studies scholar penned an essay laying out the logic of such loathing—but it falls short of its mark.
If the Justice Department succeeds in blocking AT&T’s acquisition of Time Warner on Tuesday, the president could send the cable-TV industry into a tailspin.