President Donald Trump, seemingly drawing on a study conducted by PJ Media, made the claim that Google was censoring its results to repress searches favorable to him. A majority of liberal writers, commentators, publications and Google countered the president and the study
Trump has known about the meddling since his election but it wasn’t until this past July 27 that he used a meeting of his most senior national security advisers to discuss any effort to protect the electoral process.
When we were ducking under our desks in schools all those years ago, Americans were united in the dream of a time when Russia would see us as we saw the world: Needful of peace ensured by fair and democratic government.
President Trump appears to admire despicable people like Vladimir Putin. Perhaps he is naïve as demonstrated in his voicing trust and admiration for Kim Jong Un. Consider Dinesh D’Souza who Trump recently pardoned.
Jonah Goldberg: The Trump Doctrine, in short, is simply the international relations analogue to the domestic version of Trumpism. The Big Man personifies the national will, and constraints on the national will are for suckers.
Now we have a leader who puts American workers first, but his factious trade team appears clueless about how to bring effective pressure to win at negotiations or, if necessary, unilaterally reorder our trade with China to be fair.
Ah, the sweet smell of the end of an election campaign. Less whiff of barnyard in the air as the votes are counted Tuesday, June 26, at the end of a long slog to — oh, wait a beat: This vote is only the primary election. We have another four months plus until the general election.
In a world that includes Chinese military buildup, Soviet-style regression in Russia, the propensity for a war by Turkey against Greece and the claim that North Korea might want to denuclearize, robust American leadership is exactly what is needed.
The upset victory of a Democrat over a Republican heavily backed by President Trump in Pennsylvania's 18th Congressional District has pumped new optimism into voters looking to November's midterm elections to rid the country of the man in the Oval Office.
Spring is just around the corner with its violent weather swings. Last week’s bomb cyclone clobbered more than a quarter of the nation’s population with violent storms and unusually heavy winds. But that nor’easter could never match the turbulent tempests coming out of the White House.
Over the next three months, the fate of the Iran nuclear agreement and U.S. relations with Iran fall to President Trump and congressional leaders. There is no one as important as Sen. Ben Cardin in determining the fate of this relationship.
Democrats on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee are calling on the Trump administration to vastly expand the U.S. response to Russian interference in elections, including with increased sanctions and an inter-agency body to coordinate government policies.
We can reasonably expect Russian meddling in the 2018 election campaign. Evidence is clear that Russians are using sophisticated cyber attacks to corrupt the integrity of the U.S. electoral system. This transcends a single election and ultimately strikes at the heart of our democracy.
Donald Trump, back from his first presidential overseas trip, has been smothering himself with often incoherent self-praise, while dealing serious blows to America's hard-earned reputation as the West's chief bastion of democracy.
The president is turning away as everyone else aggressively leans in, with renewable energy markets in the developing world flourishing. China has surpassed the U.S. to become the leader in clean energy investment, and will spend more than $360 billion over the next four years to cement this position. India invested close to $10 billion in 2016. By walking away from Paris, the U.S. dealmaker-in-chief has essentially guaranteed that a greater percentage of these investments will be made by
Pandora and countless other consumer product companies are dedicating resources to fight the growing problem of counterfeit trade, turning to lawsuits, law enforcement, internal counterfeit trackers and other channels to protect their brands.
In case you've been confused by the last few days of punditry, let me say outright that France is not America. For example, we recently concluded a presidential election in the United States in which many argued that it was imperative to smash the "final glass ceiling" by electing a female president. One doesn't hear that kind of talk in France about Marine Le Pen, who just came in second in the first round of presidential elections. Why is there no "ready for Marine" rhetoric? Because Ms. Le