What is it about royalty, especially British royalty, that causes otherwise rational Americans to get all mushy-headed and weepy?
Rahm Emanuel was elevated to the position of Chicago's 46th mayor. Calling the process an "election" is an insult to republican principles.
Belief in Cloward-Piven, the Saul Alinsky game plan, and Obama's desire to destroy the country are symptoms of an irrational mindset among some on the right.
The gay conservative group GOProud deserves a place at the table. (And don't miss live CPAC coverage, streaming on PJTV.)
A 67% increase in personal income taxes and a whopping increase in business tax rates were rammed through by a lame duck legislature in typical entertaining fashion.
Senator DeMint wants to play the game with a slight variation: load five chambers with bullets while leaving only one empty, and pull the trigger.
The easy thing about predicting news headlines for 2011 is that they will almost certainly look an awful lot like news headlines from 2010.
Despite its use to obstruct the will of the majority, the filibuster fills a critical role in the Senate: it encourages prudence in making law.
Why hold such a prestigious sporting event in a socially backward autocracy?
The drive for transparency and openness has revolutionized communication, but can we reach a point where it becomes too much of a good thing?
Just because the motives of many climate change advocates are questionable, even evil, does that mean the entire global warming proposition is a fraud?
The rapidity with which MSNBC bounced Olbermann from the network begs several questions: What did he do that other journalists haven't done? Why now? And why should MSNBC all of a sudden feign an interest in impartiality?
About a third of the GOP caucus that is sworn in on January 3, 2011, will never have served in Congress previously. What impact will the newcomers have on their party and Congress?
The new emphasis in the league on helmet-to-helmet hits sends a message to players that is at once confusing and contradictory: play hard but not too hard
There are no heroes or good guys in this story. Only villains.
Apparently, to many in the tea party movement, "victory" has a different definition than the standard denotation ordinarily used in politics. (And don't miss Stephen Green's "Change that Matters.")
Having a different vision of what America should be doesn't make President Obama less of an American than anyone else.
It isn't only the president's economic policies that are dragging the nation down.
Despite disparate personalities and temperaments, the two governors are enjoying success by dint of their honesty and courage in confronting problems.
The race-baiting reverend tries to piggyback his racialist nonsense onto the LeBron James circus.
Rep. John Boehner's lament about Democrats "snuffing out" the America of his youth fell on deaf ears on the left, but it resonated strongly with those of us who understand what he was trying to say.
America and Robert Byrd grew to maturity together, changed together, and ultimately achieved a modicum of tolerance together.
The transition team report on the president-elect's contacts with Blagojevich and what he knew about Blago's wheeling and dealing is at odds with sworn testimony.
Naming General David Petraeus as McChrystal's replacement was a no-brainer for Obama.