Hillary Clinton’s “What Happened” reads like a therapy session in which the losing presidential candidate works through the five stages of grief.
Any time you are willing to surrender your privacy or civil liberties, you need to ask yourself: What will the next guy do with it?
Pardons have become an unnecessary political weapon of the uniquely powerful to reward their friends or barter for political chits.
Instead of talking about the scourge of white supremacy, and what the president should do about it, we’re talking about blowing up Mount Rushmore.
I doubt Trump is sympathetic to fascism. I don’t think he’s given any of that much thought. But these groups have found a friend.
Perhaps because we saw ourselves in Chris and Anna, the speculation about what went wrong will carry on and venture into silly places.
Forcing your underlings to fight among one another might indeed weed out the disloyal and the lethargic, but it also wastes a lot of time.
Planned Parenthood is certain I’m going to address this issue — with my own child — insufficiently and in fact incorrectly.
S.E. CUPP: It goes without saying that Trump’s “do as I say, not as I do” prescription for the American economy is the definition of hypocrisy.
All over the airwaves and on the internet, you could find scores of overshooters rushing to broaden the already substantial story’s implications.
Colleges have forgotten that their job is to prepare students for the real world, which is rife with insensitivity and offensive opinions.
S.E. Cupp: If you believe sunlight is the best disinfectant, people with dangerous ideas and growing followings shouldn’t be suppressed and ignored.
Trump has tricked us all into believing is that one kind of empathy must come at the expense of another.
He warned the scriptwriters not to base plot lines on Trump’s White House, because no one would believe them.
And then we wonder why middle America feels like the media is out of touch.