Elements that foreshadowed steep losses for Democrats eight years ago are in place for Republicans today.
Forcing a shift to the right by packing the courts with more Trump-appointed judges would undermine the judiciary’s legitimacy.
President Trump came out in defense of Roy Moore, the Republican Senate candidate from Alabama. But when it’s not in his political interests, the benefit of the doubt might shift.
The president says the Justice Department has meddled too much in policing. But even police chiefs in Republican areas are frustrated with his rollback.
Moves by the Justice Department to block AT&T’s merger with Time Warner and by the F.C.C. to dismantle net neutrality rules make for a blurry regulatory picture.
After more than three decades as a provocateur, the filmmaker has returned to the movie that made him famous.
The administration is lifting a ban on importing elephant parts severed as trophies after the animals are shot in Zimbabwe.
The state is the first to have businesses that don’t offer their own plans automatically enroll workers for a payroll deduction. Workers can opt out.
In Virginia, premiums on policies sold under the Affordable Care Act are pushing health coverage out of reach, and customers see political forces at work.
President Trump recapped 10 months of his foreign policy in a speech on Wednesday that contained several inaccurate claims.
To some, it’s government overreach; to others, benevolent technocratic necessity.
Deep divisions over the future of trade policy threaten to disrupt a brittle coalition between free market and populist Republicans.
In a letter to the House Judiciary Committee, the Justice Department said it planned to pursue the possibility of appointing a special counsel to investigate the Uranium One deal.
The resistance is transforming local politics. But it probably won’t stop there.
Mr. Souza’s photo retrospectives, often laced with tongue-in-cheek captions and commentary, began during President Trump’s first week in the White House.
In the first four days of open enrollment, the Trump administration said, 601,462 people selected health plans in the federal marketplace, HealthCare.gov.
Mr. Noah pointed out that Mr. Gillespie, the defeated candidate for governor of Virginia, ran on a platform that largely mirrored Mr. Trump’s.
The former president showed up to a courthouse to fulfill his civic duty, and Chicago stopped and stared.
The new rules, intended to direct money away from the military, limit ties with Cuba just as President Trump pushes business deals with Communist China.
In this issue, a look at the Democratic Party’s murky first year without Barack Obama.
Sparse attendance at a speech by Ms. Trump at a women’s empowerment forum contrasted starkly with the breathless local news coverage of her visit.
The 44th president left office as one of the most popular in American history. He also left behind a party struggling to find an identity — and to reconnect with voters in time for the 2018 elections.
Denouncing judges who rule against the president is an attack on the independence and integrity of the entire judiciary.
The economists Stephanie Kelton and Paul McCulley discuss applying the “smell test of social justice” to policy.
Portraits of black people don’t need to be confrontational or symbolic.
The chief judge of the Cook County Circuit Court, which includes Chicago, said the former president “made it crystal clear” he intended to fulfill his civic duty.
We are retreating to our tribal, ethnic and primitively prejudicial quarters. That is President Trump’s legacy.
Liberal blogs’ claims have dubiously blamed the deaths of four Americans in Niger on President Trump’s Pentagon, travel ban and even alleged ties to Russia.