The investigation into the January 6 Capitol riots asks: is the nation’s well-being ensured by allegiance to its laws or its leaders? The founding fathers chose the former – could we say the same for Trump’s inner circle?
A migrant from Haiti waits with others at a clinic for migrants in Tijuana, Mexico.
AP Photo/Gregory Bull
In the last decision of the term, the Supreme Court cleared a barrier for the Biden administration to end a Trump-era policy returning asylum seekers arriving in the US to camps in Mexico.
Tyson ‘Freedom George’ Billings, a prominent figure in the ‘freedom convoy,’ leaves the Ottawa courthouse after being released on June 15, 2022.
THE CANADIAN PRESS/ Patrick Doyle
The ‘freedom convoy’ provides a way to express the emotional self-interest of Canadians — mostly white men — who feel they are losing their rightful place in Canadian society.
Former Vice President Mike Pence is seen presiding over the counting of the votes on Jan. 6, 2021, during a hearing of the House January 6 committee in Washington, D.C., on June 16, 2022.
Mandel Ngan/AFP via Getty Images)
The attempt by Donald Trump’s supporters to reverse the 2020 presidential election results shows the need to update the nation’s landmark law for counting presidential votes.
What really happened on January 6 2021?
Much of the US public is riveted by the January 6 hearings. But the country is deeply divided as to what they are saying.
Two political conservatives, Greg Jacob, former counsel to Vice President Mike Pence, and Michael Luttig, a retired judge who was an adviser to Pence, testified to the House select committee investigating the Jan. 6, 2021, Capitol attack .
AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite
Coverage of the House Jan. 6 hearings focuses on what went wrong that led up to Trump supporters’ laying siege to the US Capitol. A government scholar looks at what went right, both then and now.
Greg Jacob, who was counsel to former Vice President Mike Pence, and Michael Luttig, a retired federal judge, testified about the Jan. 6 attack on the Capitol.
Michael Reynolds/Pool Photo via AP
Today’s media landscape is a far cry from the days of Watergate. A media scholar looks at the challenge the Jan. 6 committee faces in getting the hearings to break through in the age of TikTok.
The new poster boy of left-wing South American politics?
Juan Barreto/AFP via Getty Images
Colombians go to the polls on June 19 to elect a new president. The vote comes at a delicate time in the country’s politics.
Ohio GOP Senate candidate J.D. Vance won his primary after Trump endorsed him.
AP Photo/Joe Maiorana
Bottom line: Political endorsements are overrated.
A video image shows the U.S. Capitol grounds being breached as the House Jan. 6 committee holds its first public hearing.
Mandel Ngan/Pool via AP
The House committee investigating the Jan. 6, 2021 attack on the US Capitol held its first hearing to present what it has learned during its almost year-long probe. Three scholars analyze the event.
Nine of the 48 candidates for Alaska’s lone seat in the U.S. House of Representatives participate in a debate on May 12, 2022, at the Dena'ina Civic and Convention Center in Anchorage.
Loren Holmes / ADN
The number of candidates running in party primaries has ballooned since 2010. That may result in extreme, inexperienced or controversial nominees who do not represent a majority of voters.
Pro-Trump protesters approach the entrance to the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6, 2021.
Win McNamee/Getty Images
On the eve of public hearings held by Congress’ January 6 investigative committee, a former oversight staffer for the House of Representatives explains what such hearings aim to accomplish.
US troops in Djibouti in 2003 on a mission to watch terrorist groups in countries that include Somalia.
Photo by Sean Gallup/Getty Images
The core obstacle to stability in Somalia is the lack of agreement among political, religious, and business elites on how to govern their country.
Whataboutism is often deployed when an argument is seen as a battle to be won and not a debate.
Prostock-studio | Shutterstock
As strategies go, whataboutism is more attack than debate. Using it isn’t about reasoned argument but winning a fight, no matter the cost to truth.
The doctor is in … with Trump, at least.
AP Photo/Gene J. Puska
The three leading candidates in the GOP Senate primary race in Pennsylvania all hitched their wagons to Trump. But will that make it harder for the Republican winner to win the center come the fall?
The American flag flies at half-staff at the U.S. Capitol in Washington on May 14, 2022, after President Biden ordered flags lowered to commemorate 1 million American dead due to COVID-19.
AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais
Your willingness to get a vaccination is tied to your political party. And that may have deadly consequences.
Will House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy attempt to defy subpoena?
Drew Angerer/Getty Images
Framers of the Constitution put in a clause giving lawmakers immunity from liability for any ‘speech or debate.’ Interpreting it may be key in the battle to get some Republicans to testify.
James Corden, host of ‘The Late Late Show,’ recently announced that he will be stepping down from the show.
Theo Wargo/Getty Images
Members of the key 18-to-34 demographic finds the format stale, the hosts unrelatable and the topics patronizing.
An unscalable fence around the U.S. Supreme Court, on May 7, 2022, set up in response to protests against the possible overruling of Roe v. Wade.
Jose Luis Magana / AFP/Getty Images
If the Supreme Court overturns Roe v. Wade, will it be out of step with America?
Republican Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene of Georgia speaks outside the U.S. Capitol on April 28, 2022.
Win McNamee/Getty Images
The 14th Amendment banned Confederates from public office. But the rebels later received an amnesty that now might save GOP members from prosecution for their roles in the Jan. 6 insurrection.