Donald Trump barely won the state in 2016. Here’s how Democrats plan to flip it back.
The senator from New Jersey talks about Donald Trump, race, and the Supreme Court—and says he thinks he’s “taking up space” in the president’s head.
Some of Trump’s most committed Catholic supporters have leveled dark charges against Biden as they battle to sway the vote in crucial swing states. And wait until you hear what they think of the pope.
The arena politician won’t be appearing in an arena anytime soon. He has other plans.
Even Trump-skeptical Republicans are relishing the prospect of a 6–3 Court.
One giant psychology experiment explains why many people seem like they don’t care about the deaths of the elderly.
Trump says he isn’t preparing. Biden’s aides see debates as boxes to check. But many Democrats remain nervous.
In a new book, Andrew Weissmann, one of Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s top deputies, lays out the limits and letdowns of the years-long Russia investigation.
The thin blue line looks like it’s ready to invade a foreign nation.
A conversation with the magazine’s creative director, Peter Mendelsund, about our bold new design
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The Italian interior minister has been linked to Russian money. It’s just the latest crisis he’s brushing off.
Annapolis residents are struggling to make sense of the attack at the Capital Gazette, which is already being politicized.
Despite the governor's offer to raise their salaries, the state's educators remain on strike, saying that the real problems remain unaddressed.
A retired highway maintenance worker has been interviewed by American media outlets over a thousand times.
Israeli police say the country’s prime minister should be charged with bribery and fraud. He insists he’s innocent—and promises to stay in power.
The Los Angeles mayor insists that politics is working fine at the municipal level—and talks about Trump, policing, and his favorite L.A. film.
Twenty-six people were killed in an attack in Sutherland Springs, Texas, adding to the long list of houses of worship hit with gun violence.
In October, the country added 261,000 jobs, picking up after a short slump.
His nomination represents a political compromise, as he's a regulation-cautious Republican who would likely keep up the policies of his Democratic predecessor.