Having failed to take Bill Clinton and Obama down, the best way to continue to say that those two men were illegitimate is to besmirch Hillary.
The risk of breaking the law, being caught and being punished are in Trump's view just a part of the costs of doing business.
What should the Clinton White House and Senate Democratic leaders do about their dead-in-the-water, soon-to-be-former senators?
The electoral realities of both houses of Congress make it extraordinarily unlikely that anything will be accomplished before it is too late.
Many have been having it both ways with Trump—condemning his racism, sexism and gratuitous provocations, but refusing to say when he has gone too far.
Many readers are no longer even attempting to offer counterarguments. It is all about venting.
The anti-Clinton narrative has become so entrenched that even solid liberals respond to attacks on her with “Well, yes, she does make me squirm at times.”
Clinton says the process was thorough. James Comey says it was not thorough enough. And the ground shakes.
Everything Trump has said and done seems contingent on his mood, making the question about what he wants to do as president all the more mystifying.
Saying that large numbers have negative opinions of Clinton and Trump doesn’t tell us anything about how the two compare. It’s apples and oranges.