What if impeaching the president meant the White House would switch parties? It was an ethical question Democrats faced in the 1970s.
"The Magnificent Seven" was a slice of daily life, a class struggle song framed by the sound of funk and the emergent hip-hop in New York.
Historians, commentators and thinkers have written endless books on how the US presidency works. None of them applies to the incumbent, Donald Trump.
Musicians were able to connect with confused, scared and angry Americans – including those who supported the war – in a way actors, broadcasters and writers could not.
Trump's promises to Native America have not always been the norm for US presidents. But Richard Nixon had a better record than most.
Knott's Berry Farm and others romanticize the state's past and influence visitors’ sense of history. But their ideology reflects mid-20th-century political conservatism more than settlers' reality.
Ousting an executive leader from office doesn't always have the intended effect, as these examples from Central and South America show.
South Africa’s National Prosecuting Authority has failed to pursue members of the executive. But a separate prosecuting body assigned only political cases could be the answer.
American citizens have long favored government openness over secrecy. But with heightened anti-leak and anti-press rhetoric, do some now want strengthened government control of information?
Hoover abused his power as FBI director to serve presidents' interests. The reforms that followed were set up to prevent it from happening again.
Some may say it's far fetched to compare a 1970s African dictator with the President of the United States. But the similarities between Idi Amin and Donald Trump are quite startling.
Past presidents have made strange requests of the FBI, some of which were documented by J. Edgar Hoover.
And the president could learn plenty from the fate of a complacent Richard Nixon.
The White House's absurd rationale for firing Comey could mask something deeply disturbing.
Franklin D. Roosevelt is famous for really getting a lot done fast. Will history remember Trump so kindly?
Conflict of interest laws are often not cut and dried. They involve interpretation by lawyers within the Justice Department and judges.
The beleaguered new president is driving a wedge between his citizens and the media. Nixon would have been proud.
The law says official presidential records must be preserved. How do tweets figure in – particularly when they're altered or deleted?
While it's unprecedented to call an election 'rigged' before voting has even taken place, there is a history of candidates crying foul after suspicious results.
Policy nuances often fail to stick in the minds of debate viewers. It's all about delivering the most memorable moment.