Eliot A. Cohen, of The Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies, offers a smart overview of the state of the war.
A federal judge just struck down a law passed by Republicans in Florida that would have made it harder for many citizens to vote.
Ever since the slogan “defund the police” was coined, it has been making the discussion about what to do with the issues of crime and policing less coherent or meaningful, and has made it much easier for those who favor the unsatisfactory status quo.
To be clear, Biden didn’t make any news in the interview, nor did Richardson ask him the kind of questions he is usually asked.
I think President Joe Biden has played the U.S. cards reasonably well so far, but Packer offers a more comprehensive analysis.
On Sunday, Romney was interviewed on CNN’s State of the Union, and he demonstrated once again his ability to rise above partisanship and give his honest view of important matters.
You won’t learn anything about Ukraine from watching Tucker Carlson, but as a jaw-dropping demonstration of a biased vacuousness, it can’t be beat.
I was taken aback by a Thomas Friedman column in the New York Times, in which he dug up an interview with George F. Kennan, a great sage of Cold War politics and history.
The New Republic asked scholars how worried they are about political violence increasing ahead of the 2024 presidential election.
Mazars bears at least some accountability for those financial statements, on which various parties relied in doing business with Trump.
I grant Greene half a point for making fun of herself while acknowledging her garble.
Political scientist Ivan Krastev developed his insights — and presumably his views of Russian-ness — from neighboring Bulgaria, where he grew up.
Because Lindsay Graham was the friend and sidekick of the late Sen. John McCain, Graham was, long ago, considered a relatively candid pol. That’s over. Waaay over.
And it’s getting harder and harder to see whether, when or how it gets to being anything else.