A year ago, in August 2015, this column called "The Donald" the Democrats' Trump card.
"Isolationists must not prevail in this new debate over foreign policy," warns Richard Haass, president of the Council on Foreign Relations.
As her client entered a not guilty plea, Jackson attorney Lisa Ross hit the nail on the head. She used "shakedown" to describe the flavor of Mississippi's unraveling corrections outrage. Exactly.
Let me tell you how I got in trouble with ladies.
No one would mistake Roger Ailes for a ladies' man, at least not without a fistful of dollars -- or a garter belt. So emerges a fresh image of the man who created Fox News, the cable network known for its leggy, law-degreed female hosts. Ailes, like Hugh Hefner, knew that a spoonful of sugar helps the medicine go down.
At stake in 2016 is the White House, the Supreme Court, the Senate and, possibly, control of the House of Representatives.
After a period of basking in public glory, he became the most hated American of his time.
The implosion is so big it's drowning out the "he said this monstrous thing" or "that easily caught lie." Donald Trump has moved from the chaos candidate to the kamikaze candidate to the crazy-as-a-loon candidate.
Dear Republican Party: Congratulations. By now, one thing is beyond dispute: You have produced a candidate for the ages.
With Democrats howling that Vladimir Putin hacked into and leaked those 19,000 DNC emails to help Trump, the Donald had a brainstorm: Maybe the Russians can retrieve Hillary Clinton's lost emails. Not funny, and close to "treasonous," came the shocked cry.
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