Republicans can argue until their last breath that Trump objectors are sore losers, but isn't more at stake than "mere politics"?
First, a history refresher: For the past nine years, a smattering of Americans, most recently led by our now president-elect, have insisted that Barack Obama is a Muslim born in Kenya.
As usual, the year's end brings reflections and ruminations on what was and what is to be.
In the Trump movie now playing in the American theater, connecting all the dots requires the artistry of a mapmaker and the insight of a psychic.
If you thought Donald Trump was the face of America's anti-establishment movement, hold on to your chapeaus: A wild wind is rising.
On the first stop of his "thank you" tour in Ohio on Thursday, President-elect Donald Trump hit replay on several of his campaign tropes.
Sometimes history doesn't have to wait to judge -- and when it comes to dictators, even dead ones, we shouldn't either.
In this season of Thanksgiving, a quirky source of gratitude has emerged -- Donald Trump's many campaign lies.
President-elect Donald Trump's flirtation with Mitt Romney as a possible pick for secretary of state has injected a sliver of hope and change into an evolving administration that could use some.
Of all the losers in this season of discontent, the mainstream media top the list. I don't say this lightly, and I sincerely fear that loss of faith in journalism ultimately will cause more harm to the nation than any outside enemy could hope to.
If you'd never heard of Stephen K. Bannon before Tuesday, you have now.
itnesses who tuned in to Donald Trump and Barack Obama's post-election get-together can't have missed the change in the president-elect's demeanor and affect.
When I opened my front door Wednesday morning after little sleep and numb from a bad dream that wasn't a dream, a dreary rainfall glazed the sidewalk as two neighbors gazed blankly in my direction.
You can feel the tension.
One more week, give or take.
The last place -- and I do mean the very last place -- any candidate wants to be is in the frame with Anthony Weiner.
If Beltway insiders and other East Coast elites ever wondered why so many Americans prefer Donald Trump to Hillary Clinton, all they need do is watch a rerun of Thursday night's 71st annual Alfred E. Smith Memorial Foundation Dinner.
With the final presidential debate behind us, voters may be less committed to one or the other candidate than the numbers suggest.
f I were to distill a recent public discussion about the state of our nation to one word, it would be "worried."
It should surprise no one that this presidential election -- the first ever to involve a female nominee from a major party in the top spot -- has devolved into a contest of man's ultimate metaphor.
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