By Rand Paul
Obama acts as though we no longer have a Constitution
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
Bill Hader is leaving "Saturday Night Live" after an eight-year run.
James Carville heaped praise upon Sen. Ted Cruz Sunday on "This Week," calling him "the most talented and fearless Republican politician I've seen in the last 30 years."
James Carville and Mary Matalin, political rivals and personal bedfellows, are collaborating on a book in which they will again agree to disagree.
An estimated 42 percent of American marriages are interfaith unions, with partners not sharing the same religion or one claiming no religion at all. That change is likely to affect families, marriage survival rates and even local congregations, an author with first-hand knowledge of the subject says.
The blackout at the Superdome will not stop the Super Bowl from returning to New Orleans.
When Mary Matalin heard a baby cry during a Super Bowl news conference this week, she paused midsentence, peered in the direction of the fussing child and asked: "Is that my husband?"
Chris Cuomo is leaving ABC News to host a new morning show at CNN, where new boss Jeff Zucker is moving fast to try to turn around the cable news pioneer that has fallen on hard times.
Chris Cuomo is leaving ABC News to host a new morning show at CNN, where new boss Jeff Zucker is moving fast to try to turn around the cable news pioneer, which has fallen on hard times.
A 20-story-high mural of the Lombardi Trophy, affixed to the glass exterior of a bustling hotel that was once a shattered symbol of Hurricane Katrina's devastation, rises like a beacon above the expansive white roof of the Superdome.
Nobody wants rain on Inauguration Day. For the partisans among us — and that includes approximately half of us, give or take a few hundred thousand — it’s a day for celebration of the nation and its history, the continuity of its institutions, and the promise of the future.
On the morning after the presidential election, David Goodfriend was crushed. Dumbfounded. He sat in his Toyota Corolla in a parking lot next to a hiking trail in Bethesda, listening to talk radio, alone and inert, wondering where it all went wrong.
Jimmy Carter is redeemed. The grinning dunce of yesteryear, who grew into the anile doddering figure of today lecturing the civilized on all manner of statecraft, has been replaced by the saturnine gaunt prophet, Barack Obama. His sorry performance these past four years he lays to the administration of George W. Bush. The next four years will be a replay of the last four years, and an even graver crisis will confront us then with the domestic economy in a funk and foreign potentates all laughing at us.
President Obama's inexplicable silence in the first debate has led to a large bump for Mitt Romney -- now slightly ahead, according to the Pew poll -- the game-changer that Democrats were convinced would not happen.
Claiming he's the true champion of a middle class that's being "crushed" under President Obama, Mitt Romney went straight at the president Wednesday in the first debate of the campaign, saying his four years in office have doubled the deficit and left the economy gasping.
Political scientists and pundits are having a field day with the avalanche of electoral polling data. Every week, there is a new crop of polls eliciting voter sentiments and intentions.
Democratic strategist James Carville said on MSNBC's "Morning Joe" that if the cuts do take effect, Republicans are likely to get most of the blame.
"The sequester, not many people know what it is, but it sounds stupid and cruel," Mr. Carville said. "Therefore, people think it's a Republican thing."