It’s not a good sign when the best part of a presidential debate is happening off-screen, but given the absolute dumpster fire that was the first showdown between Joe Biden and Donald Trump, it’s also not surprising.
My 2020 presidential ballot came in the mail recently. I plucked it from the mailbox and held it nervously, the way you might hold a fragile heirloom or a baby or a bomb. So much power in such a small package. Handle with care.
American politics is increasingly about dueling geographies. Democrats have become the party of the nation’s cities, while the Republican Party finds its base in rural, small town and low-density exurban America,
Donald Trump’s coronavirus infection sent presidential betting markets into a tizzy, shutting them down for a while. Joe Biden has consolidated his position at their head since their reopening.
During his first days in office, US President Joe Biden has signed dozens of executive orders cancelling his predecessor’s most damaging decrees, including the ban on the entry of Muslims
I have never considered President Joe Biden a thinker of big ideas. Former President Barack Obama, sure. Biden, not so much. But in his news conference last week,
Hong Kong’s leader on Tuesday hit back at a US senator who said the city is becoming a police state, a day after a massive rally called on Washington to punish Beijing over sliding freedoms in the international hub.
Results of the state-by-state races for the Democratic Party’s nomination do not reflect the national ranking of remaining candidates. Last weekend’s vote in Nevada was the third contest for the candidates
Nobody — well, at least before the coronavirus crisis, anyway — would have blamed Massachusetts Senator Elizabeth Warren if she had spent most of March sheltering in place on a Caribbean beachfront,