Guest lineup for the Sunday TV news shows:
Brace for impact. Ann Coulter has written her eighth book, "Demonic: How the Liberal Mob is Endangering America."
In a Republican presidential field where no top-tier candidate offers a flawless resume, the question facing GOP primary voters is whether they can find a diamond in the rough — a standard-bearer who embodies the party's conservative backbone and can give President Obama a run for his money.
The man former President George W. Bush once called "Brownie" has emerged with his own take on the nation's clashes with nature, a phenomenon that has been most keenly felt in recent weeks.
Rest assured. The nation has not yet allowed Memorial Day to devolve into yet another showcase for retail sales and hot weather revelry: 60 percent of the nation plans "something special" to honor the sacrifices of the U.S. military Monday, says a Rasmussen Reports survey - up six points in a year.
Indiana Gov. Mitch Daniels' announcement that he can't play in the presidential primaries because his wife and daughters say he's not allowed to is terrible news for the GOP and the country.
Running for president is tougher than ever this year, particularly if you're a Republican. You step up to the cameras to announce that you're getting in, and the next morning the biggest and blackest headlines are about someone who's getting out.
The GOP presidential field is firming up, and all the major White House hopefuls have something in common besides a desire to defeat President Obama: Each has on his resume a violation of conservative orthodoxy certain to anger primary voters.
Indiana Gov. Mitch Daniels' decision to forgo a presidential bid has some Republicans openly pining for a choice other than Mitt Romney, Tim Pawlenty or Newt Gingrich.