With headstrong leaders on both sides and a long history of conflict, Brexit negotiations promise to be compelling viewing, writes Peter Moloney.
To move Kim Jong Un, writes Susan E. Reed, we must remember what he fears: threats to his regime.
Not talking about abortion, writes Carol Sanger, distorts the public debate, which influences the legislative process.
With his recent executive order rolling back Obama-era climate policy, writes Rich Barlow, Trump is looking like a national security wuss.
Our deeply divided nation needs more humanities, not less; more art, not less; and more attempts to understand ourselves and each other, writes David Tebaldi.
In 1980, GOP campaign manager William Casey saw Iran, however toxic, as potentially useful to his campaign, writes Garry Emmons. Did 2016 GOP campaign manager Paul Manafort see Russia the same way?
It's tempting to see the FBI's investigation of Trump's Russia ties as his Spygate, writes Steve Almond. But that doesn't capture the enormity of what's at stake.
It’s called Obamacare, writes Rich Barlow, and, by the way, it’s not exploding.
The ACA needs improvements, writes Lauren Stiller Rikleen, and Baker, a former health care CEO, may be the perfect leader.
If the Democrats really want to win in 2018, writes Miles Howard, it won’t be enough to protect the ACA. They must offer the American people something better.
As a forensic psychiatrist with expertise in violence risk assessment, writes Reena Kapoor, I can assure you that perfect system isn’t coming anytime soon, if ever.
Racial animus and economic inequity, writes Kevin C. Peterson, influence housing patterns and media coverage.
By mentioning Srebrenica, writes Susan E. Reed, President Erdogan undermines his proposal for a safe zone on the Turkey-Syria border.
Insinuating wrongdoing and going in search of the evidence to prove it wasn't a good or fair strategy against Hillary Clinton, writes Lisa Borders, and it's not one now.
Donald Trump represents the dregs of populism, writes Rich Barlow. And that may prove to be his undoing.
The Republican plan, writes Janna Malamud Smith, pits the lower-middle class and the poor against the very poor.
Trump is already familiar with McCarthy, writes Steve Almond. The president’s political mentor, the late attorney Roy Cohn, also happened to be McCarthy’s right-hand man and most loyal flunky.
The Safe Communities Act would keep state and local police out of immigration enforcement, writes Karen Pita Loor, allowing them to focus on enforcing Massachusetts criminal law.
The lesson for liberals seething at the president, writes Rich Barlow, is that there are more ways to skin a strongman than just venting rage.
Trump's executive order on historically black colleges and universities is largely symbolic, writes Kevin C. Peterson. Yet, it is a remarkable policy proposition for the African-American community.