President Obama was right to seek congressional approval to strike Syria—but a bipartisan coalition must turn him down.
There are both practical and humanitarian reasons to oppose US airstrikes in response to the horrific chemical weapons attack.
His candidacy is an opportunity for New Yorkers to reimagine their city in boldly progressive ways.
The problem is not that Zimmerman was afforded the presumption of innocence. It is that Trayvon Martin was not—and that defendants who look like him are denied that right every day.
The popular revolt against the incompetent Morsi government was inspiring—but the coup that followed sets a dangerous precedent.
Prosecution of whistleblowers, dragnet seizure of phone records, the threatened criminalization of basic news-gathering—it’s dangerous for the media, and dangerous for democracy.
It’s absurd to expect agency auditors to sort out confusing, outdated campaign finance laws and regulations.
“Humanitarian” intervention would only deepen the humanitarian disaster.
As the hunger strike approaches its 100th day on May 17, 100 prisoners are refusing food.