With Hillary Clinton, John Kerry, Chuck Schumer and a slew of liberal pundits supporting Donald Trump’s airstrikes against Syria, the president finds himself in an unusual position.
It’s no secret that political consultants often cash in big time, signing on with corporations, ideological groups, even foreign candidates and governments.
It was hardly a well-kept secret that President Trump was ticked off at the most conservative wing of the House GOP for torpedoing his health care bill.
I was watching President Trump during a press availability after he met with GOP leaders on the health care bill, when he said this: “Fake news—I watch, I say that’s not the bill we’re passing… “ObamaCare is dead.
Hillary Clinton was back in Washington the other day, giving a speech to a women’s group.
Kellyanne Conway admits she made a mistake in talking about a Kentucky massacre that never took place. But that’s not all she has to say about it.
Minutes after President Trump fired the acting attorney general, I was on Tucker Carlson’s show and suddenly had to deal with the breaking news.
When you write a piece that begins “I know how to be a gracious loser,” you’re clearly on the defensive.
Donald Trump makes an aggressive move, breaking with the usual practice or protocol, and the media do their rain dance: Why, this is deeply troubling! Things simply aren’t done this way. People are getting nervous. How can you run a government like this?
As liberal pundits struggle to come to terms with the Trump victory they never expected, some are finally pulling themselves out of denial.