This doesn't even rise to the level of "dog bites man."
Republicans are reaching out for a new Bush without dealing with the "old" one.
Since the $85 billion in spending cuts began to take effect, the tactical advantage has shifted from President Obama to the GOP.
Texas—a GOP stronghold—will feel the pain of the sequester more than most states, jeopardizing an already slow recovery.
The "lead harder" chorus doesn't understand that Congress is autonomous.
How do we make sure the Iraq War's many mistakes are never made again?
Two years into his second go-round as governor, Jerry Brown has—to the surprise of many—turned California around.
Think sequestration is bad? Things could be turning disastrous in Europe.
The former Florida governor no longer sees the need for a path to citizenship.
This year, policies to expand voting may pass not only in blue states like New York but also on Republican-controlled turf.
With its reliance on government jobs and contracts, the state will bear the brunt of $85 billion in federal spending cuts.
What has become of America's social-justice ideals?
Sure, raising the earned income tax credit and pushing for universal pre-k is good and essential, but it's going to take a long political fight to win them. What to do about the people who need more money now?
Among the vulnerable populations Friday's automatic cuts affect, the mentally ill will be among the hardest hit.
New York may appear to be divided over its new gun laws, but the short-term battles are mere flesh wounds in a long war to change the culture around violence.