“No place is beyond the reach of American might and American arms.”
Despite prime-time billing for the president’s announcement, Americans heard a familiar argument about extending the war in Afghanistan.
Despite warnings, Trump gazed directly at the eclipse.
The chokepoint, near where Sunday’s collision between the USS John S. McCain and an oil tanker occurred, is one of the world’s busiest shipping routes.
The iconic actor, singer, director, and entertainer passed away at the age of 91.
Participants in a “free speech” rally in Boston say they aren’t white nationalists, but claim there is a “war against whites” in America.
Hundreds of residents came out to the streets after rumors of a white-supremacist rally protesting the removal of a Confederate statue.
In an unregulated marketplace of ideas, private citizens need to take up the burden of holding the line against racist extremism.
The return of violent white-supremacist rallies to the city is a special threat to its African American community, but not a new one.
The overwhelmingly male crowd at the white-nationalist rally in Charlottesville shouldn’t be seen as an absence of women in the movement overall.
President Trump responded quickly to a terrorist attack in Barcelona, but waited to condemn the one in Charlottesville.
The city removed them less than a week after violent protests broke out in Charlottesville, Virginia, over a statue of Robert E. Lee.
The Republican race tested the power of President Trump’s endorsement.
Moments after a press conference demanding amnesty for protesters, sheriff’s deputies arrested Takiyah Thompson, who placed a rope around a Confederate monument Monday night.
Several prominent executives have resigned their positions on the president's manufacturing council and issued statements decrying racism.
Two prominent white nationalist leaders held a press conference Monday in which they responded to the fallout from Saturday’s “Unite the Right” rally in Virginia.
Merck CEO Kenneth Frazier resigned this morning, citing “a responsibility to take a stand against intolerance and extremism.” The president quickly attacked him.
Some members attempted to pivot away from overt racism. Charlottesville shows that they were always white nationalists.
The university town was once named “the happiest city in America.” More and more, though, it’s the setting for hatred.
Democratic and Republican leaders broadly rejected the violence at a major white-nationalist gathering in Charlottesville, Virginia.