The last seventy-five years of American foreign policy are not the story of a country consistently pursuing democratic ideals, only to see them undermined now by a fearful “blood and soil” isolationism.
The would-be Alabama Senator cements a Republican Party transition to acceptance of open intolerance of Muslims that is a long time coming.
GOP budget proposals take aim at one of America’s most significant bipartisan achievements.
Everyone from Steve Bannon to Nigel Farage came out on Monday for the Alabama judge turned aspiring senator’s closing rally.
The contest between Luther Strange and Roy Moore raises the question of who has more sway with Trump’s base: the president or conservative firebrands like Steve Bannon?
A Treasury Department investigator and two groundbreaking engineers will receive annual awards for government service, which come at a time of peak anxiety for federal employees.
Sean Spicer at the Emmys? It’s the latest illustration that members of the establishment are held to different standards.
Failure is always an option—especially in Congress.
In an interview with Jimmy Kimmel, Sean Spicer demonstrated why those fleeing the administration may find it difficult to start fresh.
The president’s attempt to pressure Democrats using the status of those brought to the U.S. illegally as children may not turn out as he intended.
The president’s decision to try to shift responsibility for the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program to Congress could turn out to be one of his politically shrewder moves.
The secretary of defense could run afoul of his boss if his review of the policy on transgender troops follows the facts to their conclusion.
“If I pack up my toys and go home, there are people in red MAGA hats who would be saying, ‘Don’t let the door hit you on your way out.’”
The decision to engage in armed conflict rests with the legislative branch, a requirement that is neither a formality nor outdated.
The former White House adviser and Breitbart chief will speak at the event of an organization whose CEO attacked National Security Adviser H.R. McMaster as anti-Israel.
The conservative outlet must figure out how to pursue its agenda without losing its audience.
Trump picked the notorious Arizona lawman for his first-ever act of presidential absolution.
In his speech in Virginia in 1940, Franklin Roosevelt united America; in his remarks in 2017, Donald Trump divided it.
The past week brought violent conflict over symbols and values held sacred—and an act of sacrilege.
The U.S. Armed Forces have had troubles with extremists enlisting in the past, and they don’t want it to happen again.