The former state chief justice, who was removed from office twice, believes God’s law comes first.

(Nathan Morgan For The Washington Post)

The president offered a striking statistic at his U.N. speech. Where did it come from, and is it valid?

An even bigger exodus would put a strain on the island and places such as Florida.

Antiabortion groups are watching the Senate parliamentarian.

  • Analysis

College students have a high tolerance for limiting speech

A sizable percentage of college students believe that certain kinds of speech should be limited.

  • Analysis

Of Cassidy-Graham’s four co-sponsors, only one has the support of his governor

It comes down to how the money flows to states under the proposed health-care redo.

  • Analysis

Former Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz sure sounds like a 2020 presidential candidate

In an interview in Washington, Schultz said he wasn't talking about politics. But he was.

The war of words between Trump and Kim continued on Friday.

U.N. ambassador’s star rises within the White House as Rex Tillerson continues to struggle at State. But Tillerson dismissed rumors of a shake-up.

Republicans will both have to craft a plan and sell it.

Community Catalyst Action Fund is investing six-figures in a radio ad campaign designed to defeat Cassidy-Graham.

EPA isn't the only place where this has happened.

Roy Moore says the president is being manipulated by Mitch McConnell.

Kim Jong Un on Thursday reacted angrily to Trump's remarks and actions this week, calling the president a “mentally deranged U.S. dotard” and Trump's earlier speech at the U.N. “unprecedented rude nonsense.”

There is no new detail in the Sept. 19 CNN report that warrants a change to our original Four-Pinocchio rating.

Pulitzer Prize-winner Carol Leonnig explains the complexities of Manafort's involvement in the Mueller investigation. Plus law professor Jimmy Gurulé on where Manafort’s actions may cross a legal line. Can Manafort walk away from this unscathed?

“A vote for Judge Moore isn't a vote against the president,” Palin told supporters of Senate candidate Roy Moore in Alabama on Thursday.

  • Perspective

The awards reveal the incredible work of federal workers generally, protecting people at home and abroad, inventing and innovating major technological breakthroughs and improving life for millions.

The president has yet to publicly address the ethnic violence in the Southeast Asian nation.

In a debate ahead of a special election in Alabama for the U.S. Senate, Sen. Luther Strange (R-Ala.) said his opponent Roy Moore was being “insulting” to President Trump after Moore said Trump was “cut off in his office.”

During a debate ahead of a special election in Alabama for the U.S. Senate, Sen. Luther Strange (R-Ala.) told his opponent Roy Moore that he takes pride in the endorsement he received from President Trump.

Roy Moore, a candidate for the U.S. Senate in Alabama, said during a debate on Sept. 21 that “crime, corruption, immorality, abortion, sodomy, sexual perversion sweep our land.”

If Trump decides Iran is not in compliance, Congress has only 60 days to decide on sanctions.

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