A new, old idea is bubbling up at the nation's cocktail parties.
And I don’t even like Trump.
An old ethics rule on discussing public figures' mental health is sparking debate.
So-called conservatism has been reduced to a yawp of protest without principle, catering to an oppressive foreign power which attacked our democracy.
The Professional Ethical Challenge Of Publicly Discussing A President Who Appears Cognitively Compromised
The alarm raised this week has rekindled a debate that has been ongoing since last year’s primary season regarding the role
King's words are eerily prophetic.
Those of us who cherish what Martin Luther King stood for must choose to stand as he chose to stand, and use our every resource to defeat this looming threat to the peace and wellbeing of our nation.
In 2000, after I helped Arianna Huffington put on the Shadow Conventions opposite the Republican and Democratic national
Should Trump lose the upcoming election, Pence would be wise to follow a strategy similar to the one employed by Nixon. Like Nixon, he will not be constrained by a full-time job. He can spend 2018 campaigning for Republican candidates across the nation, collecting IOU's, and keeping his name in the news.
During this Labor Day week, the traditional start date for fall presidential campaigns, the time is overdue for all Americans to wake up and fully recognize that this is no ordinary election, that one of the candidates represents an unprecedented threat to America, and just how extensive that threat is.
People who believe in and act on these tenets can properly be called members of the establishment. Anyone who believes that "rulers and ruled" are "we and them" fairly belongs in that group. These people - the ones with a vested interest in government - are the ones the public should hasten into retirement.