Apparently, the collective willpower of American progressives has finally paid off. Chick Fil A's move certainly angered those on the right who approved of the company's previous stances. And they were quick to point to the progressive boycott as the culprit.
Our media should not be such hermetically sealed, tribalistic bubbles as to not tolerate the sort of questioning of Donald Trump that Craig Silverman was engaged in.
Rep. Stefanik may be a young, junior member of the House Intelligence Committee, but she clearly has embraced her new role as defender of Donald Trump with enthusiasm.
It's impossible to know now. But Trump may just tweet himself into a corner where even a Republican Senate has no choice but to remove him from office.
With the 2020 presidential election quickly approaching, politics in America are now more heated than ever.
The surfacing of Stephen Miller's emails now offers Trump a chance to put up or shut up.
Would it be really beyond the imagination that Haley is perhaps leaving a little bug in Trump's ear that he would be better served with her at his side as his 2020 running mate?
What we have now in the United States is a situation of wealth inequality which isn't just not good for society as a whole, it's not even good for the wealthy anymore, either.
Even if Dorsey and his Twitter colleagues don’t see the benefit just in being a good corporate citizen, there are other savvy reasons to protect the whistleblower.
I have no doubt that Bloomberg's heart is in the right place. But we already have one do-gooding billionaire in the Democratic primary (see Steyer, Tom). And despite all of the resources Steyer could bring to bear, he hasn't tapped into front-runner status. What would be different for Bloomberg?