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.
America's favorite TV dad needs to take his own advice.
As gays and lesbians gain acceptance, they are moving away from the old neighborhoods that long epitomized gay culture.
In which Congresswoman Eleanor Holmes Norton mingles with constituents and the verse is a bit searing.
The country is stuck but it is not stationary. Some things are changing—just not at the federal level.
Then again, any time would have been right. Systemic white privilege and the language of racism is an American tradition as old as the republic.
Jazz singers don’t usually rise to the top of the charts, but Cheek to Cheek topped Billboard’s list of best-sellers in the week after its release.
African Americans make up 13 percent of the U.S. population, but have less than 3 percent of total wealth.
So far this year not a single representative of a labor union has appeared on any of the four Sunday network talk shows, according to a new report. And entertainment TV has abandoned the working class.
Nine years after the storm, why is it that divine retribution remains in the discussion when considering Katrina?