This isn’t a break with the status quo. It’s the natural culmination of decades of American policy.
French President Emmanuel Macron will pay his first visit to Poland on 3 and 4 February. With the two countries not seeing eye to eye on several issues, including the rule of law and climate protection, this is expected to be an interesting meeting. EURACTIV France reports.
The philosopher, who died this month, defied stereotypes by remaining true to his moral sensibility.
Left and right agree on one point. The president’s re-election campaign is way ahead online.
A little bit of choice, a whole lot of chaos.
Under impeachment’s arcane rules, senators will submit written queries to be read aloud by the chief justice. Leaders from both parties have strategized for days about what to ask.
Amy Klobuchar’s campaign signaled no interest in such a plan, under which each candidate would encourage supporters to back the other in certain precincts.
She fears the copyrighted photo of her son, now 13, will become associated with the “bigotry” of Representative King, an Iowa Republican who used it in a campaign fund-raising ad.
The president’s legal team completed its impeachment defense and Republicans huddled to discuss whether to call new witnesses.
He’s the president’s bane and impeachment’s star.
Readers discuss whether enough Republicans will defy their leadership and vote to hear from John Bolton. Also: The New York Civil Liberties Union, on bail reform.
The president’s lawyer spoke about the damage wrought by partisanship in a final appeal to the closely divided Senate to acquit Mr. Trump.
Mr. Jones, the lone Democratic senator from the Deep South, is in a precarious political position as he cautiously approaches impeachment in a state where President Trump is immensely popular.
How Sanders can win, calls for Bolton to testify, Warren’s new line: This is your morning tip sheet.
President Trump arrives Tuesday to hold a rally in the state — his first there since taking office — where registered Democrats outnumber Republicans by a million voters.
As the candidate courted nonwhite voters, employees of color were voicing their frustrations, according to interviews, documents and a recording. The campaign said it worked to foster a progressive workplace.
Not to mention the Democratic presidential race. It can be done, if you put your mind to it.
With Republicans now unified, it is difficult to find a district where a challenger can credibly claim that the incumbent has been insufficiently supportive of the president.
The Israeli prime minister will face voters on March 2 as a defendant in a criminal case, but without weeks of potentially humiliating parliamentary discussion on the subject.