The directors of "Get Me Roger Stone" recall their documentary journey with the man who plotted Donald Trump's rise.
The 2016 documentary has given a voice to African-Americans, who now have more tools to fight for truth and justice.
Donald Trump is not yet in Barry Goldwater territory, and might never get there. But he threatens to create another GOP voting catastrophe everywhere outside the Deep South.
The Democratic nominee is making an appeal to GOP members opposed to Donald Trump. Her unspoken message: The stakes for the party's dissenters are too high for halfway measures and bet hedging.
Truthdig sits down with Editor in Chief Robert Scheer to discuss Donald Trump, the presumptive Republican presidential nominee. Has there ever been anyone like him in American political history? And what does his success say about the American people?
"No modern precedent exists for the revival of a party so badly defeated, so intensely discredited, and so essentially split as the Republican Party is today," wrote George Gilder and Bruce Chapman in 1964.
A Northeastern native and longtime California resident reflects on his first time experiencing the colorful characters, culture and politics of the Golden State. A Northeastern native and longtime California resident reflects on his first time experiencing the colorful characters, culture and politics of the Golden State.
Demagogue. Extremist. Racist. The Donald Trump of today looks like the Barry Goldwater of 1964, when he ran a failed presidential campaign against Lyndon Johnson.
The candidate has been profoundly wrong on the two most pressing issues of our time—economic injustice and unbridled militarism—and seems incapable of learning from her dangerous errors in judgment.
If history recycles, we can expect people in Barack Obama's White House to start building up Michele Bachmann just as JFK's White House built up Barry Goldwater.