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.
Does anyone seriously think that health care, immigration, or tax reform can be solved by one party? Compromise and consensus are the cornerstones of our form of government, but these principles seem to have been relegated to the junk heap.
I've been saying for some time that Barack Hussein Obama is the worst president of my lifetime. And it has taken some doing to take that title from Jimmy Carter, that's for sure. His reaction to the recent terrorist attack in Orlando has underscored that notion in my mind. The Incompetent-in-Chief's address to the nation on Sunday following the shooting is a case in point.
Elaine D. Harmon, who had been a member of the Women's Air Force Service Pilots and later worked to gain veteran status for the pilots, died April 21 at Casey House Hospice Center in Rockville of complications of breast cancer. She was 95.
Don Cooke remembers the protesters pouring over the wall of the U.S. embassy in Iran — some wearing images of the Ayatollah Khomeini on their chests — and his scrambled escape into the roiled streets of Tehran.
Bel Air native Sarah Lapointe will find out next month if she has been selected as a U.S. Presidential Scholar in the Arts, which means she will be one of 20 high school seniors from across the nation who will travel to Washington, D.C. in June for the recognition ceremony.
Federal agencies have become increasingly successful at communicating with the public, according to a report from the Center for Plain Language. Sixteen of 22 departments showed signs of improvement in annual report card.
Three hundred American rabbis have called on President Barack Obama to secure the immediate release of former State Department contractor Alan Gross as family members and advocates expressed growing concern for his physical and emotional health.
Claude L. Callegary, a Baltimore lawyer and World War II veteran who had advised five U.S. presidents on veterans' affairs, died June 3 in his sleep at the Loch Raven Veterans Administration Living and Rehabilitation Center. He was 92.
By By Frederick N. Rasmussen and The Baltimore Sun