Jacob Meeks examines the division in American politics today and seeks to bridge the divide. He starts with his own personal path to try to find answers.
Donald Trump lashes out at his alleged victims by calling them unattractive, among other things. Verónica Pamoukaghlián gets to the heart of the matter.
Trisha de Borchgrave imagines what a post-Trump world looks like, whether he wins the U.S. presidential election or not.
It’s turning out to be a peculiar August for the Western world in which a much-needed break is proving elusive as school nights close in on post-Brexit uncertainties and continuing terrorist tensions.
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: People who can’t make up their minds (we’re looking at you, Ted Cruz), Trump art goes viral, Elizabeth Warren, and white people voting.
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: Cruz and Kasich drop out, leaving only Trump. And even though Sanders is surging, will he end up being Clinton’s running mate?
Dave Eagle is voting for Donald Trump during his state’s primary despite being an avid Bernie Sanders fan. Here’s why.
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: Former Mexican President responds to Trump’s assertion that Mexico will be paying for the border wall he has planned, Trump supporters, and a Republican party in trouble.
Mark Gundy looks at Trump’s recent South Carolina primary win, with an eye on Nevada, and is sure that Trump will secure the Republican nomination, and ultimately the Presidency.
Mark Gundy reviews the path Donald Trump has deliberately taken, examines why this strategy is resonating with voters, and foresees that Trump will win the White House by a landslide.