The tragic deaths of eight law enforcement officers from Dallas and Louisiana have inspired rhetoric blaming social justice advocates—specifically Black Lives Matter demonstrators—for fanning the flames of anti-police sentiment to a boiling point that makes them virtual co-conspirators with the two alleged assassins themselves.
As Donald Trump's convention moment arrives, one overriding concern among Republican delegates from battleground states is the lack of evidence pointing to a campaign ground game capable of competing with Hillary Clinton's virtual army deployed to target voters.
Last Thursday, the world watched as yet again terrorism struck, this time in the southern French city of Nice, where at least 84 people were killed. And on Sunday, we were forced to bear witness to the killing of three Baton Rouge police officers and the wounding of three others -- shocking violence afflicting a community already grieving the killing of Alton Sterling.
As the curtain rises on the Republican National Convention, prepare to hear from five, count 'em five members of the candidate's family. As numerous as the singing Jacksons of Gary, Indiana, the speechifying Trumps will set a modern record for family-member endorsements at a major party's nominating convention. Together, they will make the convention a Trump family production.
On the night of February 12, 2016, Harry Fisher spent a few hours online: He scrolled through Facebook, checked his email. He searched Google Maps for nearby canyons and read through the lesson plan for a Sunday school class he would not live to teach.
A West Virginia lawmaker said Saturday he regrets tweeting that Hillary Clinton should be "hung on the mall in Washington, D.C.," as punishment for her use of a private email server as secretary of state.
Hillary Clinton will pledge on Saturday to introduce an amendment to the Constitution to overturn the Supreme Court's Citizen United decision within the first 30 days of her administration, an aide said Saturday.
Now that Donald Trump has made it official that Indiana Gov. Mike Pence will be his vice presidential candidate, the media needs to ask Pence one critically important question: "Why would you agree to be the running mate to a man who has spewed so much sexism, bigotry and racism?"
Qandeel Baloch, one of Pakistan's most famous and controversial social media stars, has been strangled to death in what police are calling a case of so called "honor" killing in the city of Multan in the country's province of Punjab.
Donald Trump formally unveiled Mike Pence as his running mate Saturday, candidly saying he hoped the pick would unite the fractured Republican Party, in a typically unconventional rollout event that was more about the man at the top of the ticket than his new sidekick.
Boris Johnson is a Conservative British politician famous for some decidedly undiplomatic utterances. But on Wednesday he became the UK's new foreign secretary, a role in which he oversees the country's diplomats and discusses sensitive matters with his global counterparts.