Diminishing the culture war in this heated moment isn’t just anti-conservative; it has the priorities of the people completely backward.
When McConnell cares about something — actually cares about it — we see how quickly his tune changes.
George Callas, now managing director of government affairs and public policy at the firm Steptoe and Johnson, justified his opinion by claiming earmarks are necessary to reform the larger “legislative and governing process.”
What sort of culture war calming is this? Well, it isn’t any at all, and none should ever been expected by serious people. So why did anyone?
In every one of the four years Cheney’s been in Congress, the party has become less and less the party of the neoconservatives, and more and more the party of the populists.
These three points were clear victories for the president, likely to cut through the noise and directly reach Americans in the last two weeks of the election.
Former Vice President Joe Biden appeared to forget the name of his 2012 opponent Monday and instead referred to Mitt Romney as simply, the “Mormon.”
Helpful to no one in the Senate, Romney waited until after the decisions made by all his fellow Republicans were announced to take his stand.
The decision comes a day after a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) request revealed the entire Bloomberg operation to be a hit job from the start.
Bloomberg News said Leif Olson, policy adviser at the Department of Labor, made antisemitic comments, when, in fact, he was mocking antisemitic views.
Politico Reporter Tim Alberta joins the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss his new book, “American Carnage: On the Front Lines of the Republican Civil War and the Rise of President Trump.”
Watching every single contested congressional race flip from Republican to Democrat days after the election is, as Paul Ryan put it, weird. Here are six reasons California’s election laws are deeply flawed.
Henry Olsen joins the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss suburban voters, House leadership, and possible 2020 outcomes.
Some Democrats ardently believe authentic, unapologetic progressivism is more appealing to voters than feigned or sincere centrism. That tactic failed in this case.
The 2018 midterm is certainly not the most important election in history, nor in your lifetime. Unless, that is, you’re two years old.
The winner of Tuesday’s primary will face incumbent Sen. Tammy Baldwin in what Democrats are treating as a vulnerable seat this year.
Mary Katharine Ham and Elaina Plott follow the story of Rep. Steve Scalise over the last year, from his nearly fatal injury in Alexandria, to the rumors of a potential Paul Ryan successor.
Political life is just like baseball: When the game ends, it breaks your heart.
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