A symposium on the “deep state” in today’s Washington.
Lawmakers can’t say they weren’t warned.
Rather than striking a decisive blow, the Nunes memo indicates that the battle over the Trump probe is far from over.
One way or another, Trump is going to war against his adversaries at home and abroad.
It was a shrewd move by Trump to position himself as meeting with the globalists he had previously decried.
Trump not only took out Bannon, but also seems to be morphing into a traditional Republican.
Maybe it isn’t the Democrats who will bring down Trump, but his own vituperative inner circle.
The retirement of Sen. Orrin Hatch sets up a bigger political play.
What the document reveals most clearly is the mental scaffolding of the Trump administration, which is to seek American dominance.
“President Xi, if I had to make a wager, will be around for more than another five years.”
So far Trump’s approach has yielded him steadily sagging polls and zero legislative accomplishments.
We haven’t seen the sharp realignment you’d have expected from the campaign.
Weimar-like chaos—so we are told—may hover over the good, old Federal Republic of Germany.
Jacob Heilbrunn and Daniel McCarthy discuss updates in the Russia investigation and American politics.
Jacob Heilbrunn and Paul Saunders discuss what may be in store for the United States and President Donald Trump.
Sam Tanenhaus, the former editor of the New York Times Book Review, and Jacob Heilbrunn, editor of the National Interest, discuss Donald Trump, George W. Bush, Pat Buchanan, Neoconservatives and the future of the Republican Party.
Jacob Heilbrunn and Harry Kazianis react to Donald Trump’s speech at the UN.
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