This is not an emergency virus bill. It is a Democratic election wish list, at a time hundreds are dying, thousands are losing their businesses, and millions are out of work in the United States.
Just beyond — and in the midst of — the public health and financial liquidity crises is the expansive and potentially devastating solvency crisis.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi’s coronavirus bill is not enough. It is not nearly enough. And if there is any hope of keeping the U.S. economy from free fall, its deficiencies must be addressed this week.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi calls the shots in the House and is not letting this crisis go to waste, wielding her power with an unpatriotic and vicious partisanship. And Republicans are rolling over again.
Friday night’s deal includes every Democratic wish except taxpayer-funded abortion and not a single Republican proposal. Those will come later, we’re told. We’re always told that, and it almost never happens.
It won’t be comfortable in a city that has grown used to substituting talking points and campaign ads for governance, but the nature of the coronavirus crisis demands answers, and here’s why.
Do not despair if you’re one of the good folks who bought a case of vodka to sanitize yourself from coronavirus, though maybe don’t admit to your friends that’s why you bought it.
With a visibly aged Joe Biden duking it out with socialist Bernie Sanders, there are three very good reasons that President Trump’s greatest opponent in November could be the Coronavirus.
Coronavirus isn’t coming to the United States, it’s here. Even if its worst-case scenarios are never realized, the economic — and potentially political — pain will be massive.
A big Biden win three days before Tuesday’s votes won’t hand him any crown, but it will do a good deal to disperse the musk clinging to his campaign, especially in Southern states more disposed toward him.
Sen. Bernie Sanders’s rise, his supporters, and the national mood he is running in mirror the president’s circumstances four years ago, and the primary is an early tell.
Despite unending negative-media attack, a level of polarization not seen since the 1960s or maybe 1860s, and a literal impeachment vote, more of America thinks we’re going the right direction.
It’s all a far cry from the Huffington Post wedding headlines of yore, like ‘President Obama Was One Dapper Groomsman At His Aide’s Wedding,’ but this is a new age and the media is standing for civility in American politics.
All of their predictions are based on the conventional wisdom and assumptions of an insulted and excluded D.C. intelligentsia, and all are wrong.
Media allies are desperate for a Democrat who can win with moderates, black voters, and Americans who don’t want a senile president.
Manchester, N.H. — It’s Sunday morning in New Hampshire. Just two full days to go before voters line up to help decide the Democratic nominee.
Although it remains at great risk of being torpedoed until the moment Donald Trump signs it, this order would do more than any move in recent history to undo the 1960s and ’70s blight every person passing through a major city is subjected to.
Asking just shy of two dozen Senate staffers, reporters, and observers what they thought of the question, on background, the answers ranged from bewildered to hysterical to depressing.
From health care and abortion to guns and immigration, and from the Supreme Court to the Electoral College, the man is decidedly a radical.
Don’t be fooled by high-minded pontificating about this duty or that — muddied paralysis at the hands of a media-cheered sham is not the noble business of statesmen.
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