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President Trump talks a good game on immigration, but does he have the political will or moxie to actually do something about it? We'll see.
Donald Trump has seemed largely uninterested in foreign policy. He got excited briefly when he thought he could win a Nobel Peace Prize and hyped the danger of an imminent
When it comes to American trade policy toward China, the candidates running for the Democratic presidential nomination are about 20 years behind President Trump.
A dispatch from New Hampshire, where there's an undeniable wave of affection for the former vice president
Attorney General Bill Barr recently asked a question that all Americans should be asking: "How did we get to the point where . . . the evidence is now that the president was falsely accused of colluding with the Russians and accused of being treasonous and accused of being a Russian Agent?"
Donald J. Trump is the only president in history who is criticized for delivering on his campaign promises.
From Alberta to Australia, from Finland to France, and beyond, voters are increasingly showing their displeasure with expensive energy policies imposed by politicians in an inane effort to purportedly fight human-caused climate change.
People increasingly see the environmental crisis as a national priority, says former Guardian environment editor John Vidal
There is a lesson in British politics for the rest of the world: A democratic revolt of the people against the establishment cannot be resisted forever. The immediate result of the Brexit vote in 2...
House Ways and Means Committee Chairman Richard Neal's requests for the tax returns of President Trump and his related businesses appear to be well within Congress's authority. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin's refusal to comply with his lawful requests is unwarranted and not based on the law, write Michael Zeldin and David Axelrod
The House Ways and Means Committee's stated purpose of investigating how the IRS enforces tax laws against sitting presidents is an obvious pretext.
There are a few ways-and no one is making a better inadvertent argument for them than Facebook itself.
U.S. Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh ruled with the majority on Monday that iPhone users can sue Apple Inc. over its app prices. Kavanaugh rejected Apple's argument that consumers could not challenge the company's policy of taking a 30 percent commission from its apps and refusing to let consumers purchase iPhone apps from third parties.
Trump doesn't believe in free speech on social media any more than he believes in open borders or free trade
Last month, the Poynter Institute, home of PolitiFact, published through its International Fact-Checking Network a list of what it deemed "unreliable news websites," promoting it as a "blacklist ... useful for advertisers that want to stop funding misinformation."