The administration is looking cautiously optimistic. Should they be?
For some young, minority women, the economic downturn has reinforced more traditional living patterns.
With her latest film, Sophia Coppola emerges as successor to Italian director Michelangelo Antonioni, master of disaffection and alienation.
Any remotely accurate autopsy of the bankrupt city will find the cancer that killed it was the decline of the American auto industry.
EU sanctions against Israeli settlements are a warning from friends that their patience has run out.
Why do so many get angry when a magazine shows a photo of a terrorist's face?
In a case challenging the Obama administration's contraception mandate, a court finds that for-profit companies have free-exercise rights under the First Amendment. A look at Hobby Lobby, the company at the heart of the legal challenge.
A third state offers paid leave, though not necessarily a clear path for other states
With the help of her powerful father, Liz Cheney is running for Senate and setting off the next round of an intra-GOP fight over foreign policy.
Presto, "provisional legal status" becomes "probation."
Final thoughts on the myth of "black-on-black crime."
Richard Cohen finally wrote something interesting, even if it was interesting for being despicable. But why do papers publish guys like him, anyway?
The Court's decisions on the same-sex marriage cases seem to be following the path Ginsberg wished the Supremes had taken with Roe. Is this a good thing?
Activists are back in court arguing that Pennsylvania's voter ID law still violates the state constitution. Expect to see similar arguments around the country.
How much has America's spying on European allies damaged the transatlantic trade deal once thought to be one of Obama's best opportunities for shaping his foreign policy legacy?