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The Trump administration’s refugee policies ignore why the U.S. accepts displaced families in the first place.
When President Donald Trump gives the State of the Union on Tuesday night, the citizens of a divided America will hear two different speeches.
It’s hard to pay attention when people are talking, even if we’re the ones doing it.
DALLAS — Last March, President Donald Trump issued an executive order “promoting…
TAMPA, Fla. — As U.S. metropolises rapidly grow into super-cities, fossil-fuel dependent…
Every time apologists think they’ve knocked down some embarrassing revelation related to the Justice Department probe of Russian election meddling, something new seems to pop up.
Rachel Lamb was an enthusiastic participant in both the feminist-themed Dallas Women’s March and the annual anti-abortion March for Life.
This administration will find no more refuge in claims of executive privilege than the Nixon administration did in the summer of 1974.
Lost in Washington’s political cacophony is the alarming erosion of the financial foundations of Social Security and Medicare.
Outside of the few days he moved ahead of Clinton, he was in last place among the elected presidents all through the year.
There is a way forward: workers’ camps. Yes, that sounds politically incorrect, somehow, but stay with me.
Somehow, the nation survived the first year of Donald Trump’s presidency.
So far, a record 31 Republicans are quitting the House. That’s 13 percent of the entire caucus — and it’s only January.
The need for preparedness has returned to the forefront during a new age of international tension.
From the beginning, relations between Trump’s administration and Iran were plagued with suspicion.
True, the protests were neither caused by nor about America, but that does not mean Washington should be silent.
Allow me to answer Trump’s question.
The reigning principle under Trump is to put short-term economic gains way ahead of the environment.