Should we really get mad if our representatives spend too much time in Washington, where they're supposed to be doing their jobs?
If he can make it as awful as it was in Tim Russert's day, he just might succeed.
It's a wonder more celebrities aren't driven to despair by it.
See the Prospect's contributing editor not react to a caller's assertion of a particular sort of enagement by members of a political party with a moose appendage.
In an epic bit of television, Fox News' Megyn Kelly reads Waldman's critique of Cheney's Iraq record to the former vice president on the air—and demands a reaction.
Many progressives have argued for a Democratic boycott of the House Select Committee to Investigate Benghazi, but that would be a colossal error.
Two new books about the late 1960s provide grist for thinking about political turbulence today.
The late pop star eschewed tax-dodging chicanery and will still leave a sizable fortune to his heirs—as well as to the taxpayers who helped him succeed.
The winners and losers of globalization. Must it be this way?
America still hasn’t adjusted to family realities in the 21st century. Here’s what needs to be done and why we need to do it.
If the new proletariat starts identifying as a class, it could transform politics.
A new book by Michael Cohen brings back the pivotal presidential election of 1968, which first revealed the fault lines that still define American politics today.
The mass folly of mass incarceration and the road back to sane prison policy.
A new history deepens our understanding of the origins of the gay rights movement and the transformation it has brought about.
For Ted Kennedy, political leadership meant moving public opinion—not chasing after an elusive center.