In state legislatures in the South, Republicans aren't concerned about reaching out to minorities—just the opposite, in fact!
Aaron Sorkin's attempts to recycle long-mildewed news stories on The Newsroom—which begins its second season this Sunday—have grown modestly better! Sort of.
D.C. is filled with young, dizzying ambition. This Town wishes the old-timers knew better.
It's hard to imagine he'll have success with appeals to African American voters.
Nullification through obstruction isn't an alternative.
LL.M degrees, once a rarity, are going to become a familiar face at cash-strapped legal programs.
It's all an Obama/Holder conspiracy, meant to keep the oppressed white man down.
Come Friday, the hope reformers once had that risky trades made overseas by American banks might be regulated is likely to be crushed. Democrats cozy with Wall Street are just fine with that.
A few states forego a key tool protecting the public from rogue police officers.
Legislating has become a kind of ideological performance art having little or nothing to do with law.
There's a power struggle going on between the D.C. city council and the world's largest retailer, one that Wal-Mart is likely to win.
The work of individual activists, not just organizations, helped make the Texas filibuster an event to remember.
For some Millennials, the new economy looks a lot like the old one.
Yes, democracy is hard, but political Islam isn’t going away.
The editors of the right's two leading magazines come out against comprehensive reform, and it may no longer be possible to speak of a single unified position among the Republican elite.