Dozens of prosperous countries save billions of dollars and hours annually by not requiring residents to fill out tax returns, so what is the United States waiting for?
Politicians say they want it, but how often, and under what circumstances, does bipartisanship really happen?
To repair the public's dwindling trust in the federal government, politicians must recommit to the impartial cooperation that bolsters political institutions.
Though hypocrites seemingly relinquish their moral authority, the trial against Socrates shows us that our favoritism for public figures is stronger than our judgments of their hypocrisy.
Every election triggers distress for some people. Here are some ways to possibly cope.
Women and people of color continue to appear on ballots less often than white men, and that, in part, is due to concerns by American voters that others will not view these candidates as electable.
A former lawyer for the US House of Representatives explains the constitutional and historical limits barring Congress from checking the president's clemency powers.
President Trump isn't the first president to get rid of inspectors general. He is the first to assert that inspectors general investigations into his administration's actions are unconstitutional.