Two years ago, Karl Rove caused a stir when he planted a seed that Hillary Clinton might have suffered brain damage from a fall. My, how things have changed.
No Republican candidate for President has won Wisconsin in seven elections dating back to 1984. Why, then, is Wisconsin considered a battleground state in the Nov. 8 presidential election?
Why did FBI director James Comey not recommend prosecuting Hillary Clinton for the mishandling of classified material?
I was struck by a constellation of intellectuals struggling to translate the relative meanings of Brexit, Donald Trump and the West’s populist surge against elites.
n this odd political season—so shallow in rhetoric, so fundamental in consequence—Americans are not only celebrating their nation’s independence.
Both political parties selectively use school aid numbers to help them—they hope—score political points.
The long-promised alternative to Obamacare is loaded with goodies and controversies, including a bigger role for state governments.
Summertime is particularly difficult for both people who live with food insecurity and the organizations that help them access free food.
Janesville's decision on where to build a new Central Fire Station proved controversial. This editorial explains why criticism had merits.
The annual State of the First Amendment survey found nearly four in 10 of those questioned could not name a single freedom in the First Amendment unaided.