And that doesn't even count the cabinet replacements, who had to wait months during the Obama Administration for a vote. And
This country's debt is in a similar precarious position, because if our debt is called and new treasuries aren't selling
“Marvin ... What do we do now?” These words are spoken by Robert Redford in The Candidate (1972) after his character, Bill
What do Reagan, Patton and Obama have in common? The answer: they have all faced significant challenges abroad --aggressive action by Stalin, Brezhnev or Putin, or by despots in the Middle East. All have had to deploy U.S. forces, and all have had to confront the question of when to pull out.
I like her clarity. I respect her. I think she makes a lot more sense, and has more real life experience to draw on then some of the candidates out there. If you grow up in the household of a multimillionaire you don't know what real life is like for people. You can't grasp their challenges and day to day concerns when you never had any of your own.
That has remained the blueprint of Trumpism for more than a year now. It has also been core to the ideology and practice
Is this a presidential election or a bad version of The Wizard of Oz? The long and perilous journey along the yellow brick campaign trail to the November election is almost over.
It's hard to believe it, but Barack Obama today is more popular than Ronald Reagan was at this juncture in his last year of office, in 1988. But will it help Hillary Clinton secure another term for the Democrats? A look at the evidence produces a surprising finding.
THE WILDCATTERS: Peasants or Bankers? What Does "Make America Great Again" Teach Us about Voting Behavior
Presidents and their parties live and die on the performance of the economy. Every incumbent president defeated for reelection since World War I confronted a bad economy. Perceptions of economic health and economic opportunity shape voter choices and candidate strategies.
At this critical point in our nation's history, a true political leader could have pulled America back on course. Instead we got Ronald Reagan.
Stanford research finds when masculinity is threatened, men renounce stereotypical feminine traits and exaggerate masculine