• TOPSHOT - US President Donald Trump waits to speak during a memorial service at the Pentagon for the 9/11 terrorist attacks  September 11, 2017 in Washington, DC. / AFP PHOTO / Brendan Smialowski        (Photo credit should read BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI/AFP/Getty Images)

    Trump's global credibility is shot

    By Frida Ghitis
    No, the entire world is not obsessed with Donald Trump, but you have to travel far to reach a place where people are not following closely -- and worrying deeply -- about what's happening in Washington.
  • Gloria Mendoza wipes back tears as she protests with Jovan Rodrigo and other "Dreamers" near Trump Tower in New York City on September 5 after the Trump administration announced its decision to end the DACA program.

    LA Mayor Eric Garcetti: Give Dreamers the chance my grandfather had

    By Eric Garcetti
    Brought to America as a baby, Salvador fought in World War II, earning citizenship through military service, and eventually opened a small business, writes Eric Garcetti. On this DACA Day of Action, urge Congress to give today's Dreamer the same chance to contribute.
  • WASHINGTON, DC - NOVEMBER 28:  (L-R) Sen. John Barrasso (R-WY), Senate Finance Committee Chairman Orrin Hatch (R-UT), Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY), Sen. John Thune (R-SD) and Senate Majority Whip John Cornyn (R-TX) talk with reporters following the weekly Senate Republican Policy Committee luncheon in the U.S. Capitol November 28, 2017 in Washington, DC. Republicans in the Senate hope to pass their tax cut legislation this week and work with the House of Representatives to get a bill to President Donald Trump before Christmas.  (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

    Why Trump is still winning

    By Mark Bauerlein
    With prospects looking good for GOP tax reform and Roy Moore's elections, it's time Republicans realize that PC identity politics don't resonate with voters. Congressmen and women should get behind Trump or risk losing their jobs, writes Mark Bauerlein.
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    How low will the GOP go?

    By Jill Filipovic
    Roy Moore, a religious zealot running for a US Senate seat out of Alabama, has been credibly accused of pursuing and preying on teenage girls when he was in his 30s. One was just 14 years old when, she alleges, Moore -- stripped to his underpants -- touched her intimately and tried to get her to touch his genitals. Moore denies the allegations.
  • YEKATERINBURG, RUSSIA - JUNE 28, 2017: A computer hacked by a virus known as Petya. The Petya ransomware cyber attack hit computers of Russian and Ukrainian companies on June 27, 2017. Donat Sorokin/TASS (Photo by Donat Sorokin\TASS via Getty Images)

    Why the world needs a NATO for cyberwarfare

    By Craig A. Newman
    Despite the increasing number of digital assaults against private industry and governments in the past couple of years, we are still in a state of denial about the prospects of a global cyber showdown.
  • DAVOS, Switzerland:  US Robert Mueller, Director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) attends the session "Security is an Always-on World" at the World Economic Forum in Davos 26 January 2006.Tthe World Economic Forum this year is gathering more than 2,300 leaders, officials and executives for five days of high-powered networking.  AFP PHOTO PIERRE VERDY  (Photo credit should read PIERRE VERDY/AFP/Getty Images)

NEW YORK, NY - NOVEMBER 03:  Donald Trump attends a press conference for the release of his new book "Crippled America" at Trump Tower on November 3, 2015 in New York City.  (Photo by Noam Galai/WireImage)

    What Trump and Dershowitz should learn from Nixon

    By Paul Callan
    Can the president of United States be prosecuted for obstruction of justice under the US Constitution? The answer is yes, he most certainly can -- though the initial punishment for such an offense is impeachment and removal from office. The Constitution enables impeachment for "high crimes and misdemeanors," but does not define what those offenses are, though they could in theory include obstruction.
  • ASTON, PA - SEPTEMBER 13:  Ivanka Trump looks on as her her father, Republican presidential hopeful Donald J. Trump, speaks during a campaign event at the Aston Township Community Center on September 13, 2016 in Aston, Pennsylvania.  Recent national polls show the presidential race is tightening with two months until the election. (Photo by Mark Makela/Getty Images)

    All the President's women are complicit

    By Carol Costello, Anchor
    I am dying to know what's really going on with all the President's women. I vividly remember Ivanka Trump, in her blush-colored dress, introducing her father at the Republican National Convention in Cleveland. So compelling, so savvy -- her dress cost $138 -- and so independent.
  • US President Donald Trump (C) with Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R) and US Senator John Barrasso (L), Republican of Wyoming, arrive for a meeting with the Republican Senate Caucus at the US Capitol in Washington, DC, November 28, 2017. / AFP PHOTO / JIM WATSON        (Photo credit should read JIM WATSON/AFP/Getty Images)

    GOP's next goal: Shred the social safety net

    By Sally Kohn, CNN Political Commentator
    Sally Kohn writes that Trump's support of Republican tax reform proves that no matter how much he insists otherwise, he is in perfect lock-step with the Republican establishment -- and will likely continue to be.
  • WASHINGTON, DC - DECEMBER 01:  Michael Flynn (L), former national security advisor to President Donald Trump, arrives for his plea hearing at the Prettyman Federal Courthouse December 1, 2017 in Washington, DC. Special Counsel Robert Muller charged Flynn with one count of making a false statement to the FBI.  (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

    Louis: It's time to start talking about impeachment

    By Errol Louis, CNN Political Commentator
    After Michael Flynn's guilty plea in Russia probe, it's time for Americans to face the gravity of the scandal engulfing the White House--and for Pelosi and Democratic leaders to use it in 2018: people at highest level of Trump operation have been lying about Russia, writes Errol Louis.
  • A vote for this tax plan is a vote against women and families

    By Kristin Rowe-Finkbeiner
    Tax plans can be hard to decipher, but with each passing day, women and moms across the country understand more clearly how the GOP tax plans — both the US Senate and the House versions -- will affect their families and our economy.
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    What Trump is doing to consumer agency isn't normal

    By Fred P. Hochberg
    Fred Hochberg, former chairman of the Export-Import Bank of the US, says Mick Mulvaney is part of a pattern of nominees to lead agencies they had previously been intent on destroying or eliminating. This isn't normal.
  • WASHINGTON, DC - NOVEMBER 21:  U.S. President Donald Trump talks to reporters as he departs the White House November 21, 2017 in Washington, DC. Trump and his family are going to his Mar-a-Lago resort for the Thanksgiving holiday. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

    Trump can't roll back the tide on sexual harassment

    By Michael D'Antonio
    The president can try to cast doubt on the authenticity of the tape he already apologized for, but it won't matter, writes Michael D'Antonio -- Trump can't erase the impact of the national conversation about sexual harassment, partly touched off by his own role in it
  • The White House ethics ship is sinking in the swamp

    By Walter M. Shaub Jr.
    It's not clear if anyone noticed last week when deputy press secretary Raj Shah fired a distress flare from the deck of a White House that is sinking into a swamp as deep as the sea.
  • Trump's foolish war with the press

    By David Gergen, CNN Senior Political Analyst
    David Gergen writes that the presidents who've built the best relationships with the press have enjoyed a give and take with reporters and care about the truth.
  • cnnee dusa vo trump apoya roy moore candidato alabama republicano acusado sexual violacion menor_00003821.jpg

    Patti Solis Doyle: Drop the partisan nonsense on harassment

    By Patti Solis Doyle
    Each of us who defended President Clinton by dismissing his accusers needs to reckon with it, writes Patti Solis Doyle; only by setting aside party, listening to and believing victims, and teaching our children will we do better.
  • WASHINGTON, DC - NOVEMBER 21:  U.S. President Donald Trump talks to reporters as he departs the White House November 21, 2017 in Washington, DC. Trump and his family are going to his Mar-a-Lago resort for the Thanksgiving holiday. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

    Why we can't stop watching Donald Trump

    By Julian Zelizer, CNN Political Analyst
    When Americans gathered at the Thanksgiving dinner table this year, there was one person who was almost on everyone's mind -- President Donald Trump. Some families dove deep into debates about our President, while others depended on strict rules against any mention of politics.
  • The company Trump keeps reveals him

    By Michael D'Antonio
    Donald Trump's sketchy friends and shadowy associates violate boundaries most people respect. These men reveal who Trump is, says Michael D'Antonio.
  • US troops walk as a US Army C-47 Chinook helicopter flies over the village of Oreij, south of Mosul, on February 22, 2017, where a temporary military base has been established for an assault on the city's west bank.
Iraqi forces readied on February 22, 2017 for an assault on Mosul airport after blitzing jihadist positions in a renewed offensive to retake the Islamic State group's emblematic stronghold. / AFP / AHMAD AL-RUBAYE        (Photo credit should read AHMAD AL-RUBAYE/AFP/Getty Images)

    This Thanksgiving, remember our troops

    By Gayle Tzemach Lemmon
    This Thanksgiving, we should remember that in addition to risking their lives, many service members spend extended time away from their loved ones, writes Gayle Lemmon
  • Refugees line up for food distributions by the UN in a refuge camp that opened after the 7.0 earthquake rocked Haiti in Port au Prince on January 29, 2010. (Photo by Nadav Neuhaus/Corbis via Getty Images)

    If Trump can change his mind on hunting, why not on Haiti?

    By Peniel Joseph
    The Trump administration's decision to end Temporary Protected Status (TPS) for Haiti, originally granted through a humanitarian program begun under the administration of Republican President George Herbert Walker Bush in 1990, is morally reprehensible. Almost 60,000 Haitians relocated to the United States in the aftermath of 2010's devastating earthquake -- a natural disaster that left thousands dead, and crippled the island's transportation and material infrastructure. Now the Department of Homeland Security has ordered that they have to leave by July 2019 (or else face deportation if they do not, as John Kelly suggested in May, find another way to apply to stay in the United States).
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    What Trump can learn about giving thanks

    By Jay Parini
    The President's demand for thanks from UCLA players is breathtakingly immature, writes Jay Parini, but it forces larger question at a time when Americans stop and ponder: What does it mean to give thanks?
  • How Sarah Sanders humiliated the press

    By John Kirby, CNN National Security Analyst
    At Monday's daily press briefing, White House press secretary Sarah Sanders encouraged reporters to first state things they were thankful for before asking their questions. Most of them obliged. They shouldn't have.
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    Dear Senators: Don't bankrupt our country

    By Jeffrey Sachs
    The US is at defining moment: the tax cuts just voted by the House could put our country into a tailspin, writes Jeffrey Sachs. In the past, the GOP could be relied upon to protect the country from short term greed; it must do so again today.
  • Donald Trump is LaVar Ball...with nuclear weapons

    By Issac Bailey
    Trump and LaVar Ball are like two toddlers in their spat over whether Trump gets credit for springing Ball's son from China after shoplifting charge...but only one of them possesses the potential for his stubbornness to lead to disaster.
  • Franken poses with Lindsay Menz, a 33-year-old woman who now lives in Frisco, Texas.

    Minnesota writer's view: Al Franken must resign

    By David Perry
    I was shopping for Thanksgiving with my wife in suburban St. Paul when the news came scrolling across my phone that Sen. Al Franken had been accused of sexual harassment. I saw the photographic evidence. I may have sworn. We had a quiet moment in the busy store, angry to learn that one of our favorite politicians had behaved so badly.
  • This Thanksgiving, comedians should give thanks for Trump

    By Dean Obeidallah
    This first Thanksgiving under President Donald Trump is going to be very challenging for some. This month, Trump's approval rating hit a new low and a majority of Americans believe our nation is on the wrong track. Add to that, many of those critical of Trump are dreading the prospect of being trapped at a Thanksgiving gathering with that pro-Trump uncle who responds to every political point with, "But what about Hillary Clinton..."
  • WASHINGTON, DC - OCTOBER 19:  White House Chief of Staff John Kelly speaks during a White House briefing October 19, 2017 in Washington, DC.

    John Kelly, there is no compromise with slavery

    By Jill Filipovic
    Was the American Civil War caused by seditious traitors who decided the hill they would die on was the one defending the racist enslavement of human beings, or was it that a simple inability to compromise led an honorable man who gave up his country to fight for his state? According to White House chief of staff John Kelly, it's the latter.
  • Donors put money in red Salvation Army kettle.

    How to make Americans more generous, not less

    By Daniel Rashke and Alyssa A. DiRusso
    Daniel Rashke and Alyssa A. DiRusso write that Congress is considering changes to the tax code which would greatly reduce the proportion of taxpayers who benefit from incentives for charitable giving. Instead lawmakers should adopt a new way to allow more Americans to benefit from giving to charity
  • Russian President Vladimir Putin delivers a speech at the 5th World Congress of Compatriots Living Abroad in Moscow on November 5, 2015. AFP PHOTO / RIA NOVOSTI / MIKHAIL KLIMENTYEV        (Photo credit should read MIKHAIL KLIMENTYEV/AFP/Getty Images)

    What Europe gets about cyber threats that the US hasn't -- yet

    By Lanhee J. Chen
    As technology executives prepare to testify this week before Congress about Russia's meddling in the 2016 election, expect to hear plenty about what companies like Facebook, Twitter, and Google could have done then and can be doing now to prevent disinformation from appearing on our screens. And amid a news cycle dominated by news of indictments and a guilty plea for false statements to the FBI in connection with the Mueller investigation, these companies should take this opportunity to come forward, to share what they know with investigators, and to review policies and procedures to make sure their platforms are less susceptible to intrusion.
  • Manafort charges will send shivers through the White House

    By Paul Callan
    Paul Callan: As the first indictments are unsealed, hints regarding the road ahead begin to emerge in this controversial investigation. President Trump may be concerned about whether the special counsel is looking into the operations of his business empire before the campaign began, he says
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    The ominous absurdity of Trump's tax cuts

    By Jeffrey Sachs
    Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin's call for corporate tax cuts is akin to his request for a government plane for his honeymoon: both are adventures in avarice. Donald Trump, Mnuchin, Gary Cohn, and the key billionaire funders of the Republican Party (including the Koch brothers, Sheldon Adelson, and Robert Mercer) would each reap a fortune from the proposed tax cuts. They are out to loot the kitty, and are close to getting away with this daylight robbery.
  • US President Donald Trump speaks to the media prior to departing on Marine One from the South Lawn of the White House in Washington, DC, October 25, 2017, as he travels to Dallas, Texas. (SAUL LOEB/AFP/Getty Images)

    Controversial Trump dossier: What really matters

    By Michael Weiss
    While the story of the Clinton campaign and the DNC funding pat of the dossier on Trump did break news, it wasn't the bombshell revelation that Republicans have made it out to be, writes Michael Weiss.
  • A general view of rifles on a range at Forward Operating Base (FOB) Shank in Afghanistan's Logar Province on May 28, 2014. US forces will complete their withdrawal from Afghanistan by the end of 2016, President Barack Obama has said, unveiling a plan to end America's longest war.

    The secret to ending war

    By Gayle Tzemach Lemmon
    Gayle Tzemach Lemmon: The chances for securing stability and building peace grow when women are included. The new Women, Peace, and Security Act of 2017 is an important step in the right direction
  • TOPSHOT - US President Donald Trump receives high-fives from students as he arrives at Dallas Love Field in Dallas, Texas, on October 25, 2017. / AFP PHOTO / JIM WATSON (Photo credit should read JIM WATSON/AFP/Getty Images)

    The cynical brilliance of Donald Trump

    Michael D'Antonio, CNN
    In his usual style, President Donald Trump recently stood on the White House lawn and reminded us that he's a "very intelligent person" and offered as proof the fact that he graduated from an Ivy League college where he was a "nice student." The "nice" part was apparently a way to connect his remarks to the question that prompted him, which was not about his intelligence but about whether or not he might want to act more civilly.
  • WASHINGTON, DC - OCTOBER 24:  Sen. Jeff Flake (R-AZ) speaks to reporters on Capitol Hill after announcing he will not seek re-election October 24, 2017 in Washington, DC.

    Flake should have fought for his beliefs

    By Timothy Stanley
    Flake's announcement he won't run again betrayed impotence in face of new GOP powered by rage, not the morality the says he aspires to; his walking away concedes he knows Trump isn't going anywhere, writes Tim Stanley.
  • White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders pauses while speaking to the media during the daily briefing in the Brady Press Briefing Room of the White House, Friday, Oct. 20, 2017, in Washington. (AP/Andrew Harnik)

    Reines: How media should respond to Trump attacks

    By Philippe Reines
    As the President attempts to delegitimize reporting on his administration as "Fake News" serious news outlets must take key steps--including self-policing-- to push back, writes Philippe Reines.
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    Bergen: War against ISIS goes global

    By Peter Bergen, CNN National Security Analyst
    The Niger battle in which four soldiers were killed has drawn attention because of spat between Trump and widow of soldier, but the incident also underlines how far the war on terror has spread across the globe since the 9/11 attacks, writes Peter Bergen
  • The real questions we should be asking about Niger

    By Philip Mudd and Andrew Liepman
    Instead of engaging in political squabbles post-Niger ambush, we need to be focused on better understanding the risks and benefits of US counterterrorism efforts abroad, write Philip Mudd and Andrew Liepman.
  • Sen. Jeff Flake, R-Ariz., accompanied by his wife Cheryl, leaves the Capitol in Washington, Tuesday, Oct. 24, 2017, after announcing he won't seek re-election in 2018. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)

    Say goodbye to your Republican Party

    By Kurt Bardella
    With Jeff Flake calling it a day and the Republican Party's moral failure to stand-up to Donald Trump, Steve Bannon and the GOP base, maybe the best hope for Republicans is to lose the House and Senate majorities to the Democrats next year, writes Kurt Bardella.
  • US President Donald Trump and Singaporean Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong(not seen) take part in a joint press conference in the Rose Garden of the White House in Washington, DC, October 23, 2017.

    What happened when Trump showed me his foot

    By Michael D'Antonio
    Michael D'Antonio: The real reason for Trump's deferment from Vietnam was his bone spur, which he showed me when trying to clear up his lies about his absence from the battlefield.
  • BELTSVILLE, MD - OCTOBER 13:  (AFP OUT) U.S. President Donald Trump and first lady Melania Trump tour the U.S. Secret Service James J. Rowley Training Center on October 13, 2017 in Beltsville, Maryland. (Photo by Ron Sachs - Pool/Getty Images)

    Melania Trump wants to stop bullies. Really.

    By Jill Filipovic
    The irony is inescapable: her husband regularly bullies. But her cause is good, writes Jill Filipovic, if she can move beyond talk and take on the huge underlying social dynamics-- like misogyny, racism, homophobia.
  • US President Donald Trump and Singaporean Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong(not seen) take part in a joint press conference in the Rose Garden of the White House in Washington, DC, October 23, 2017.

    What happened when Trump showed me his foot

    By Michael D'Antonio
    Michael D'Antonio: The real reason for Trump's deferment from Vietnam was his bone spur, which he showed me when trying to clear up his lies about his absence from the battlefield.
  • McCain and Trump still fighting Vietnam War

    By Kate Maltby
    At a time when Trump is embattled over his handling of his call to the wife of a slain servicemember, McCain points out that Trump avoided military service, a stinging reminder of the long shadow Vietnam still casts, writes Kate Maltby.
  • US President Donald Trump speaks alongside Secretary of State Rex Tillerson (L) during a Cabinet Meeting in the Cabinet Room of the White House in Washington, DC, October 16, 2017. / AFP PHOTO / SAUL LOEB        (Photo credit should read SAUL LOEB/AFP/Getty Images)

    How Trump has undermined Tillerson

    By Samantha Vinograd
    President Trump, by weakening America's standing in the world, has made Secretary Tillerson's five-country tour incredibly challenging, writes Samantha Vinograd.
  • Carter delivers a lecture on the eradication of the Guinea worm at the House of Lords of Parliament in London in February 2016.

    Carter and Trump: More in common than you think

    By Tim Stanley
    Jimmy Carter's recent defense of Donald Trump makes sense when you consider that Carter, like Trump, was a Washington outsider who did not always toe the establishment party line, writes Tim Stanley.
  • WASHINGTON, DC - SEPTEMBER 27:  US President Donald Trump speaks to the media after arriving back at the White House on Marine One September 27, 2017 in Washington, DC. President Trump traveled to Indianapolis, Indiana to unveil his administration's tax reform plan.  (Photo by Mark Wilson/Getty Images)

    Guess who loses with Trump's tax plan?

    By Dean Obeidallah
    Dean Obeidallah writes that if Trump's tax plan becomes law of the land, America's must vulnerable -- the poor, disabled and elderly -- will suffer the most.
  • Low bar set for Singapore Prime Minister Lee's trip to meet Trump

    By Michael Barr
    If Singapore Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong can return home from his visit to the White House with nothing more than a photo op with Donald Trump, some good headlines in the Singapore press and a contract to buy a few billion dollars' worth of planes from Boeing, he will consider the trip a success.
  • WASHINGTON DC - OCTOBER 07: President Donald Trump walks across the South Lawn to the White House on October 7, 2017 in Washington, DC. Trump traveled to North Carolina to attend fund raising events.  (Photo by Shawn Thew-Pool/Getty Images)

    Why Trump is the 'Invisible President'

    By Michael D'Antonio
    A schoolyard game is "would you rather be able to fly or be invisible?" Management experts say this tells a lot about a person. The obfuscating President, says Michael D'Antonio, would obviously choose invisibility.
  • WASHINGTON, DC - OCTOBER 19:  White House Chief of Staff John Kelly speaks during a White House briefing October 19, 2017 in Washington, DC.

    John Kelly showed his true colors

    By Dorothy A. Brown
    On October 4, tragedy struck and four Americans were killed in Niger. For over a week Donald Trump was silent. On October 16, President Trump was asked why he had not spoken about the Niger ambush.
  • Begala: Trump's dodge on fallen troops was a disgrace

    By Paul Begala
    In using a question on his response to four soldiers slain in Niger to make an unfounded slam at Obama and other presidents, Donald Trump debased the presidency and those who serve, writes Paul Begala.
  • PHILADELPHIA, PA - OCTOBER 16: Sen. John McCain (R-AZ) makes remarks after receiving the the 2017 Liberty Medal from former Vice President Joe Biden (not shown) at the National Constitution Center on October 16, 2017 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

    Everyone should read John McCain's speech

    By John Kirby, CNN National Security Analyst
    If we hear the words of leaders like McCain as a reminder of who we are as a nation, rather than just as a rebuke of the divisions Trump has brought, we'll come out better than before.
  • US President Donald Trump and National Security Advisor H. R. McMaster board Air Force One before departing from Andrews Air Force Base for Miami, Florida on June 16, 2017. / AFP PHOTO / MANDEL NGAN        (Photo credit should read MANDEL NGAN/AFP/Getty Images)

    Trump is neither strategic nor competent

    By Aaron David Miller and Richard Sokolsky
    Contrary to the view of National Security Advisor HR McMaster, Trump has left a vacuum that has shaken US allies, provided opportunities for adversaries, and undermined US credibility and influence around the world, write Aaron David Miller and Richard Sokolsky.
  • SPRINGVILLE, UT - JUNE 17:  David Barkerlooks at an AR-15 semi-automatic gun to  at Action Target on June 17, 2016 in Springville, Utah. Semi-automatics are in the news again after the nightclub shooting in Orlando F;lord last week. (Photo by George Frey/Getty Images)

    Sachs: A modest proposal on guns

    By Jeffrey Sachs
    A compromise on regulations for the Second Amendment that keeps protection of gun ownership--semi-automatic included --is possible, Jeffrey Sachs writes.
  • Former advisor to President Donald Trump and executive chairman of Breitbart News, Steve Bannon introduces Roy Moore, Republican candidate for the U.S. Senate in Alabama, at an election-night rally on September 26, 2017 in Montgomery, Alabama. Moore, former chief justice of the Alabama supreme court, defeated incumbent Sen. Luther Strange (R-AL) in a primary runoff election for the seat vacated when Jeff Sessions was appointed U.S. Attorney General by President Donald Trump. Moore will now face Democratic candidate Doug Jones in the general election in December.

    GOP doesn't have a clue--but Bannon does

    By Mark Bauerlein
    To grasp why many warm to Bannon's war talk, listen to Paul Ryan using "inclusion" and other accommodating, liberal catchwords, says Mark Bauerlein. To the right, such language represents assaults on the patriotic, religious beliefs they prize.
  • Trump Pena Nieto Mexico border wall G20_00000000.jpg

    Trump, stir up Mexican populism at your own risk

    By Peter Schechter
    If the leftist nationalist candidate wins the Mexican presidential election, it could jeopardize security cooperation and the health of the increasingly integrated economies of the US and Mexico, writes Paul Schechter.
  • WASHINGTON, DC:  Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke listens to a question during a Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee hearing on Capitol Hill, on June 20, 2017 in Washington, DC. The committee heard testimony on U.S. President Donald Trump's proposed FY2018 budget request for the Interior Department.  (Mark Wilson/Getty Images)

    Secretary Zinke, it's time to call it quits

    By Joel Clement
    Secretary of the Interior Ryan Zinke has demonstrated that his priorities lie with the President and special interest groups -- not the American people, whom he should be working for, writes Joel Clement.
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