The U.S.-Bahraini security pact is the first step towards a future U.S.-Saudi “mega-deal.” Critics say it violates the U.S. Constitution and aids torturers.
Deena Ghazarian, CEO of consumer electronic company Austere, says the federal government's tariff exclusion process was "arcane, nontransparent, and highly uncertain."
Since Congress won't cut spending, an independent commission may be the only way to rein in the debt.
Plus: A listener asks for the editors’ advice on how to spend his money.
America’s biggest fiscal challenge lies in the unchecked growth of federal health care and old-age entitlement programs.
Plus: A listener asks the editors to name America's unsung or undersung heroes.
Politicians Say They Want To Fight Climate Change. So Why Are They Fighting China on Electric Vehicles?
Rather than posing a national security threat, the growth of China's E.V. industry is an opportunity for global innovation.
"There's nobody that says, wait, is this good for America? Is this good for the American consumer?"
The journalist and podcast host on foreign policy, democracy, and habitual law breaking by the NSA, CIA, and FBI
X-Dumpsters owner Steven Hedrick rents roll-away dumpsters to people, but now his city forces residents to contract with the county.
A self-described "anarcho-capitalist" leads in the polls ahead of Argentina's upcoming presidential election.
Jake Gyllenhaal stars in a film that criticizes the U.S. immigration system.
Legislators abuse the emergency label to push through spending that would otherwise violate budget constraints.
Only Vivek Ramaswamy and Gov. Ron DeSantis said they wouldn't support additional aid to Ukraine. But both argued we should be more militarily engaged against China and Mexico.
The surging candidate, a political unknown, articulated a foreign policy that was somewhat more libertarian than his rivals.
Geoffrey Swenson’s book Contending Orders tackles Afghanistan and Timor-Leste.
The answer? Because special interests and government prevent the free market from working the way it should.
This measure will enable Ukrainians in the US to live and work here legally until April 19, 2025. It's a step in the right direction, but Congress still needs to pass an adjustment act giving them permanent residency.
"It's just a very classic case of everything wrong with Washington."
The host of Why We Can't Have Nice Things explains how indefensible tariffs cause baby formula shortages, screw Hawaii residents, and increase traffic in the Northeast.
Changing phrases to be for or against Israel is part of the job.
The U.S. tariff code is "quite regressive and somewhat misogynist" because the most powerful lobbyist in Washington is muscle memory.
The lack of oversight and the general absence of a long-term vision is creating inefficiency, waste, and red ink as far as the eye can see.
Should the U.S. continue to bankroll the counteroffensive?
Since Congress designed and implemented the last budget process in 1974, only on four occasions have all of the appropriations bills for discretionary spending been passed on time.
Amicus Brief Defending Legality of Immigration Parole Program for Migrants Fleeing Socialism, Oppression, and Violence in Four Latin American Nations
The program extends the successful Uniting for Ukraine policy to migrants fleeing Cuba, Nicaragua, Venezuela, and Haiti.
Plus: Digital rights groups protest "bad internet bills," the FTC might be readying another lawsuit against Amazon, and more...
It may be a good idea in theory, but it's probably an impractical pipe dream.
The chance of open U.S.-Russia conflict really would increase if Ukraine were admitted to NATO.
Progressive Democrats' opposition to sending cluster bombs to Ukraine is welcome. Their arguments apply to much of the military aid the U.S. is sending the country.