George Will

The GOP is facing a crisis as young voters abandon the party, columnist and TV analyst says.
In a column for The Washington Post, the political commentator lamented "Republican misrule" and called out House Speaker Paul Ryan.
It’s the latest right-leaning hire at a network known for its progressive commentary.
There’s something about baseball in March, about spring training in Florida and Arizona. Yes, it’s a sign the new season
Additionally, there is a veritable avalanche of data that suggests more money does help schools improve outcomes for students
As the stream of Republicans fleeing the Donald Trump candidacy becomes a flood, it does seem the appropriate metaphor to use -- the ships are leaving the sinking rat this time, not the other way 'round.
Today's Republican party is entirely the creation of men like Will. He'd just prefer they spewed their venom in ties instead of baseball caps.
The historian Ken Burns used, or perhaps coined, the phrase "Vichy Republicans" in a recent commencement address.
Donald Trump's name lends itself to all sorts of mashed-up words, but we find it doesn't really work with the big story of the week. British voters decided to take the so-called "Brexit" (or "British exit") from the European Union.
A society defines itself in various ways, most clearly through the heroes it honors and the values they express. Daniel Patrick Moynihan deserves to be so honored by being permanently identified with the grand New York transportation center he envisioned and successfully championed.
Miller recognized the tragedy of wasted human lives. He made his audience understand the necessity of valuing those deemed insignificant by the history of great men and events. Far more important than Miller's personal shortcomings are what the secrecy surrounding Daniel's life says about a shameful episode in American history.
Said one disgruntled voter, "I believe we should choose a color that will trigger revulsion in anyone with a sixth grade
Were the lungs the seat of wisdom, Fox News host Bill O’Reilly would be wise, but they are not and he is not. So it is not
When I hear tax-cutting expounded as an unassailable conservative virtue, my mind goes back to a lunch in Houston in the 1970s, when two of conservatism's rising stars and I were speakers at a meeting of the American Petroleum Institute.
Will condemns Bernie Sanders, in particular, and the Democratic Party, in general, for believing that "economic inequality is an urgent problem," and for believing that "its urgency should be understood in terms of huge disparities of wealth."