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Topic: white house 2016
Today's editorial cartoon
In July, Republican James Comey was the toast of the Democratic Party. Now, many of Hillary Clinton’s supporters argue, as Republicans did over the summer, that Comey has terrible judgment and is playing politics.
Four years from now, will you regret having voted for the person you chose this year for president? In decision theory, there is a concept called “regret,” which is the emotion experienced when realizing that an alternative course of action would have likely resulted in a more favorable outcome.
The most disturbing aspect of the presidential campaign is neither major party nominee has adequately focused on rekindling economic growth.
Back in 1978, when a big cut in the capital gains tax rate was being debated, CBO projected huge revenue losses. The tax cut actually resulted in big revenue gains, because it was a discretionary tax, and unlocked much frozen capital and changed the incentive structure.
If on Oct. 20 the focus of the race is on Trump, he’s a goner; the same is probably true of Clinton.
The foundation is a massive family enterprise disguised as a charity, an opaque and elaborate mechanism for sucking money from the rich and the tyrannous to be channeled to Clinton Inc.
You read it here first, folks. There will be about 10 minutes of outrage, and then everyone will shrug and move on.
In any single place, there should be only one set of laws — applied to everyone, fairly and equally.
In my view, FBI director James Comey didn’t want to be remembered as the man who irreversibly altered the course of American political history.
Six weeks into Donald Trump’s general election campaign, Republicans are discovering that he indeed intends to run as Donald Trump.
Everybody is wondering if white men will vote for Hillary and, speaking as a white man, I say it depends a lot on Bill. If he looks happy on the sidelines gazing up at her with dewy-eyed admiration, then yes.
Though hard to believe, the current crop of candidates running for president may prove to be even worse than George W. Bush and Barack Obama.
After dozens of contests featuring cliffhangers, buzzer-beaters and a ton of flagrant fouls, we’re down to the Final Four: Sanders, Clinton, Cruz and Trump.
By international and historical standards, political violence is exceedingly rare in the United States. In 2016, it may not remain so.
There’s a perverse competition among some presidential candidates: Who can most loudly blame Wall Street for the problems of Main Street. They’ve got it wrong.
I worry that a people with a 3,000-year history of creative genius, enriched by intimate relations with every culture from Paris to Patagonia, should be placing such weight on martyrdom – and indeed, for this generation, martyrdom once removed.
The Federal Reserve should delay further raising interest rates until after the major party presidential nominees emerge this summer.
In November 1968 a young Rhodes Scholar by the name of Bill Clinton was “mad as hell,” as he told a friend back in Arkansas in a letter penned from Oxford University.
The industry that helped enrich Hillary Clinton also plays a central role in the economy – helping families afford homes, entrepreneurs launch small businesses, governments build schools, and seniors retire comfortably.
Michael Bloomberg’s epiphany about the 2016 presidential proceedings is that what is missing is a second bossy, big-government billionaire from Manhattan’s East Side – another candidate with malleable party loyalties.
Peter Morici China’s economic chaos is fomenting fear across global stock markets, and President Obama would do well to start listening to Donald Trump about...
George Will WASHINGTON – What boxer Sonny Liston’s manager said of him (Sonny had his good points, the trouble was his bad points) is true...