Joe Biden, Bernie Sanders, and Pete Buttigieg are the leading candidates for the Democratic nomination. Will the party seek a return to normalcy, or something more aspirational?
A new study shows how religion may be reducing the political polarization in America, and how the attitudes of Trump voters correlate to their church attendance.
It is no exaggeration to predict that the Republican Party could become extinct if it loses both houses of Congress, and will be creaking on its legs if only the House is lost.
In the small-town and rural Midwest, the Republican margin of victory over the Democratic presidential candidate increased to 28.8 percent in 2016 from 12.4 percent in 2012.
Salena Zito allows Americans to tell their own stories, and fashions it into a readable overview salted with polling from Brad Todd that shows their dispositions illustrate far larger trends.
The Public Religion Research Institute tries to eulogize ‘white evangelicals’ by citing America’s demographic shifts and decline in those identifying by this term. Not so fast.
Michael Kruse’s article is bad journalism, factually and spiritually, but it is simply the latest and sloppiest entry in a growing genre: the new American Gothic.
A year ago this week I drove through Ohio and Pennsylvania talking to people about the election. It wasn’t hard to see why many of them wanted Trump.
NBC correspondent Katy Tur managed to write an enjoyable and honest campaign memoir, ‘Unbelievable: My Front-Row Seat to the Craziest Campaign in American History,’ about a campaign most liberal reporters are trying to forget.
While this race may not have been much of a referendum on President Trump, there was a bit of a referendum on Sen. Majority Leader Mitch McConnell and what he represents to the Republican voter.
The parable of the prodigal son is ultimately about eternal salvation, not American politics. But it also has something to say about human nature, justice, and mercy.
It is worth looking through all the fireworks and noise that President Trump and the media symbiotically create, each to their detriment and advantage.
Their industry is under siege. Advances in technology have cut deeply into their margins. They face competition from robots and cheap, non-union labor. Many shops have been closed.
Some of President Trump’s women voters grade his first 100 days, talk about our political divide, and consider what Trump should accomplish by the end of the year.
It’s my humble opinion that New Yorkers, generally among our most highly educated, paradoxically understand among the least.
It’s been disappointing to hear and read depictions of what life is supposedly like in the ‘Rust Belt’ and what kind of people purportedly live and work here.
Journalists praised a condescending voter fraud discussion between a CNN host and Trump voters. It wasn’t a good example of debunking ‘fake news.’
I am an urban, millennial woman, and I voted for Trump. Now, I’m afraid to explain my reasoning to an angry, vitriolic left that will not listen to me.
The rationale, of course, is that the horrible awful no good very bad Electoral College gave Donald Trump the win even though Hillary Clinton won the popular vote.
If Donald Trump is Hitler because he’s mobilized non-voters, what is Barack Obama, who did the same?
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