So why, now, are we seemingly going in reverse with respect to the treatment of women by nominally well-educated, well-refined men?
Author: Paul Gleiser
A senator today is really nothing more than a congressman who hangs around longer, gets paid more and is proportionally less accountable to any single voter.
That Rod Rosenstein put Robert Mueller in charge of investigating Donald Trump’s involvement with Russia would be laughable were it not so deadly serious.
Pretty much the entire galaxy of female stars in Hollywood have long characterized Republicans as brutish, war-on-women-committing misogynist pigs while long tolerating and even worshiping a liberal mega-misogynist pig right in their own midst.
Now that Republicans led by Paul Ryan and Mitch McConnell have failed three times to repeal Obamacare, the biggest mistake they could make is to assume that President Trump will just drop the subject.
To the people of America’s heartland who put Donald Trump in office, his speech to the UN General Assembly was a ray of clear, bright, beautiful sunshine – perhaps his best speech so far.
Toughness is not an adjective that one would use to describe either of Paul Ryan or Mitch McConnell. Yet with respect to leadership in the Congress, toughness has never been more urgently called for.
We are now coming to understand that President Trump sees himself first and foremost as the executive head of government.
If you voted for Donald Trump and are now experiencing even the teensiest bit of buyer’s remorse, take a moment to consider who you would have gotten instead.
How is President Trump’s perceived failure to condemn white nationalists by name different from President Obama’s blatant and clearly intentional refusal to condemn Black Lives Matter by name?