The president’s action carries the same unavoidable whiff of playing identity politics with a key voting bloc of the Democratic Party.
As a Republican, President Trump should be inspired by how Texas conservatives have handled immigration instead of looking to California’s Republican Party.
Establishment attempts to steamroll the Republican grassroots on immigration have been as counterproductive for the GOP as Donald Trump’s approach threatens to be.
Jeb Bush’s primary run may not have succeeded, but his tactics for reaching Hispanic voters were brilliant, and worth emulating.
If no Republican politician communicates to Spanish-speaking groups in their language of choice, the Republican Party will have a harder time earning their support.
A subtle anti-immigration argument has begun to gain credence on the right, and it’s wrong on pretty much every level.
Donald Trump, who once warned about “mean-spirited” attacks on Hispanic voters, fulfills his own prophecy.
Obama is building a system in which everything depends on executive power.
The first rule of Amnesty Fight Club: Do not talk about amnesty. Because this is about executive power.
The president is no doubt aware that the GOP did very well with Hispanics two weeks ago, and doubling down on illegal immigration may be his response.
If Hillary Clinton wins the presidency in 2016, it will be a historically unprecedented event in more ways than just her gender.
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