Forget what you've heard about "the smallest Army since before World War II."
Data from Pew surveys show that when a party loses, its members think it was because it didn't stand up for its beliefs.
Even if you have insurance, there’s no guarantee you can find a psychiatrist who will take it.
Recent comments from Benjamin Netanyahu suggest that he wants to bring the messy topic of subjective historical narratives to the negotiating table.
They want to argue that gay people getting married would be bad for kids. But the best evidence they've paid for doesn't make the case, and there's a fundamental illogic in their position.
Let's not let him off the hook, please.
Helping the biggest country on its frontier build a democracy will require Europe to invest some resources, not hold back its support.
Highly-religious Christians' battle to change the very nature of the First Amendment.
They're making money hand over fist, but before long candidates could realize they don't need them.
Paul may or may not turn out to be a skilled presidential candidate, but he works the media better than any other contender.
McCain knows nothing about foreign affairs, yet is treated as though his thoughts on Ukraine are worth listening to.
There are more license-plate cameras installed all the time. Now the government wants to put all the data together in one database.
87,000 people have gotten insurance through the state's Medicaid expansion—now that it's working so well, GOP legislators are trying to get rid of the plan.
There’s a way to keep drug users from overdosing on heroin. Unfortunately, it’s illegal.
For the first time, a plurality of Americans think invading Afghanistan was a mistake.