A Parkland history teacher gave an NRA spokesperson a pop quiz
The latest in a long, long list of American mass shootings, and school shootings in particular, has provoked an increasingly familiar reaction. Hugely emotive, of course, the survivors, and families of the dead have, by and large, questioned the U.S. addiction to guns. The political response, tweeked by the puppet strings of the gun lobbyists, has been to offer "thoughts and prayers," the mealy-mouthed response of those who intend to do absolutely nothing in response to yet another tragedy.
Is the media coverage of President Donald Trump's alleged extramarital affairs driven by Americans' prurient interests?
"As crazy as Trump may be, deep down he has trust in Mattis's judgment," says former Secretary of Defense Leon Panetta.
Students want white supremacist Dan Kleve expelled for safety reasons.
In public, President Donald Trump has defended former staffer Rob Porter against domestic violence accusations. Behind closed doors, aides say Trump is outraged over Porter's alleged behavior. Which is it?
A forgettable speech with nothing new in it.
The U.S. Treasury Department will soon start looking for more of the Kremlin's breadcrumbs abroad. Will they lead to Trump?
The meaning of "alt-right" has come more into focus, and it now includes white supremacy.
Now the most popular prime time host on Fox News, Carlson is also the staunchest defender of President Donald Trump's anti-immigration policies.
One year after Trump took office, the alt-right movement could be seen as more dangerous than ever.
Trump hasn't defeated the media, but he has changed how Americans consume the news.
More American civilians have been killed by guns over the past decade than died in World War II.