The violent insurrection at the US Capitol is now nearly two months past. Donald Trump is in his gilded Florida palace, sulking and plotting his revenge. With a steady and quiet hand, President Joe Biden is tackling the mammoth task of rebuilding the
The invasion last Wednesday of the US Capitol by swarms of Donald Trump’s supporters while Congress was confirming the election of Joe Biden to the presidency was the first attack by a mob of US citizens in the 244-year history of that deeply divided country.
“What’s going on over there?” The question from a former NATO colleague in Europe was among the many texts and WhatsApp messages that lit up my phone Jan. 6 as I watched on live television the astonishing and frightening events unfolding
Challenge yourself, if you dare. It has only been 12 months since we went through all of this with Donald Trump the first time. But can you remember the details? Yes, it was something about Ukraine and Joe Biden, and Joe Biden’s son, and military aid.
The argument against the latest impeachment proceedings against Donald Trump, for the second time, is that now is the time to heal a wounded nation, not deepen the bitter divisions even more by pursuing the president during the final days of his term.
The words of Donald Trump supporters who are accused of participating in the deadly US Capitol riot may end up being used against him in his Senate impeachment trial as he faces the charge of inciting a violent insurrection.
Reversing all of Donald Trump’s despicable policies is going to take much time. May be more than one presidential term. But there is hope (“US rejoins fight against climate change at high level summit,” Jan. 25, Gulf Today).
US Representative Marjorie Taylor Greene, the Republican conspiracy theorist from Georgia, told her House colleagues that she came by her wacko views honestly: It was Google that led her astray. It wasn’t her fault she embraced a movement
President Joe Biden had barely occupied the Oval Office long enough to arrange his desk and hang pictures, but voters already held firm opinions about his job performance. That’s how polarised Americans are. In California, 89% of Democrats approved