Do your own research, question everything and reach conclusions based on facts, not on what you read on Facebook.
Hillary Clinton has had ethical lapses, but when it comes to sleaze and cutting corners, the Republican candidate is No. 1.
The former secretary of state spoke haltingly but had clearly rehearsed her answers Meanwhile, Trump initially demonstrated that it's possible to swagger sitting down, but he came up short in his responses to crucial questions about his preparedness—and about Russian President Vladimir Putin UpdatedThe former secretary of state spoke haltingly but had clearly rehearsed her answers.
The United States has returned to aerial bombing in Libya on Islamic State sites, a mission that's almost guaranteed to spread more misery across North Africa.
What exactly is "the playbook," and why does onetime George W. Bush aide Lawrence Wilkerson say Hillary Clinton comes straight out of it?
Recent reports only add to the questionable relationship already noted between Hillary Clinton’s role in government and the foundation that bears the Democratic presidential candidate’s name.
The second part of The New York Times' investigation into the U.S. approach in Libya is a scathing indictment of the former secretary of state's push for military intervention in the North African country five years ago.
The New York Times formally endorsed Hillary Clinton for the Democratic Party's nomination, but that stance might seem surprising after a close read of the paper's in-depth investigation of her assured, yet ultimately failed, strategy for compulsory regime change in Libya five years ago.
Ben Carson's woe-is-me whining about media scrutiny is more than just a sorry spectacle. It shows the extent to which a culture of victimization has infected the conservative movement.
For people who so often accuse Hillary Clinton of lying, the Republican presidential candidates seem to feel perfectly free to bend, twist and shred the truth at will. Unsurprisingly, that is just what several of them were caught doing in their free-for-all CNBC debate.