Its problems—from shuttered newspapers to Big Tech—are many, but the demand for information is still great.
In an unscientific survey of flyover country, our correspondent learned why voters are so willing to forgive Trump.
They’re our favorite solution to every foreign policy problem. But international exasperation and our own fiscal recklessness may make them ineffective.
This latest attack on Yemeni fishermen is consistent with previous attacks on fishing boats and fish markets, and it fits into the systematic campaign of targeting Yemen’s sources of food production.
Rubio’s attempt to get a former Secretary of State brought up on charges for having conversations with another country’s foreign minister is very ill-advised.
Putting a new base in Poland doesn’t make sense for the U.S., it adds nothing to NATO’s security, and it would be yet another irritant in an already troubled relationship with Moscow.
American-made weapons are used by the Saudi coalition in their frequent attacks on civilian targets, and the coalition’s use of these weapons implicates the U.S. in the war crimes committed with them.
Can we determine with finality whether or not he did it? And if he did, is it fair to hold a man responsible for something he did as a drunk teenager?
Chicago’s move to protect its restaurant industry is cronyism at its worst.
Macedonia has no reason to join NATO and the alliance has no need to add yet another dependent member.
This isn’t about justice; it’s about preserving the left’s Court-imposed social revolution.
It’s decided to declare political war on Hungary. Only national rights and open debate can save it now.
New England’s first families were zealously religious. Now one of their descendants struggles with his faith.
With actual churches failing to provide community and sustenance, Millennials are turning to trendy workout classes.
Men’s magazines used to publish thought-provoking authors. Now they’ve gone over to the SJW left.
Dirty little secret: Judges are signing arrest warrants for personal debt, including credit cards and mortgages.
The ‘Burbs scathingly satirizes post-Cold War bored America.
From Tolkien to Alan Taylor, here’s what our writers and staff are reading this week.
Unsurprisingly, most of the people who are enduring the disaster in Venezuela want no part of the violent “solutions” that outsiders want to force upon them.
Congress has to force the administration to withdraw from this war, and a war powers challenge is the best available way to do that.
The destruction wrought by our political and financial elites could take another 10 years to undo.
So we excuse the rules and condemn their application—but only for certain people.
Only democratic pressure can fight government abuse, as a recent case in Idaho demonstrates.
At some point he’ll realize the Gulf region is a graveyard of failed ideas for collective security.
There will be many more preventable deaths if the coalition’s Hodeidah offensive continues.
La Nuova Bussola Quotidiana covers my Milan speech
Don’t blame planners or bureaucrats for not anticipating a walkable environment for older folks. Look in the mirror.
J.V. Last explains why only a fool would minimize the cataclysm engulfing the Church
Adherents of the cult don’t feel the need to justify the extraordinary, hyperactive U.S. role in the world.
In ‘Armstrong,’ author H.W. Crocker’s new satirical novel takes alt- history into hysterical realms not plumbed since Mark Twain.
Beto O’Rourke is talented and optimistic, but he’ll need a miracle to unseat Cruz this November.