The party’s growing irrelevance in urban and suburban areas comes at a considerable cost, sidelining conservatives in centers of innovation and economic might.
A vote by the U.S. bishops was the most dramatic example of the conservative Catholic movement’s reach since Joseph R. Biden was elected. But the contingent had been gaining strength throughout the Trump era.
The insurgents, some adopting a pirate motif, believe that the denomination has drifted too far to the left on issues of race, gender and the strict authority of the Bible.
The Pentagon’s leadership is taking steps to promote inclusion in the military, prompting a political backlash.
Why did lawmakers in a state growing less Republican embark on the most ultraconservative legislative session in modern memory?
The Stanford student sent a satirical flier that drew a complaint from the conservative group. The university then placed a hold on his diploma.
Elise Stefanik’s rise — and the fall of several young House colleagues — is an omen for a party struggling to reach a 21st-century electorate.
Republicans sure seem to think so. They are not alone.
How the right learned to love relativism and the left learned to love power.
Why are we on the edge? Blame the careerists, not the crazies.
For the first time in three decades, yoga can be taught, but the law will still bar teachers from using Sanskrit names for poses.
In “The Unbroken Thread,” Sohrab Ahmari sees Western society as having overreached on freedom and lost a sense of rootedness in tradition and community.
Gov. Greg Abbott signed one of the nation’s most restrictive abortion measures, banning it after six weeks of pregnancy, as Texas lawmakers take a hard-right approach to major issues.
Insurrection? What insurrection?
The party’s cancel mob runs wild on Capitol Hill.
The idea of a conservative anti-Trump party gained publicity this week — but the threat remains hollow.
Once a moderate, Representative Elise Stefanik of New York, the party’s new No. 3 in the House, tacked to the right as her party and district rallied behind Donald J. Trump.
John A. Boehner showed that a comeback from the political wilderness is possible.
Republicans are scheduled to meet Friday morning to select Ms. Cheney’s replacement as chair of the House Republican Conference.
The campaign included planned operations against President Trump’s national security adviser at the time, H.R. McMaster, and F.B.I. employees, according to documents and interviews.
The Republican Party is not done degrading itself.
Representative Liz Cheney has refrained from campaigning to save her Republican leadership post, saying it is not worth having if it requires her to lie.
The conservative responses to stagnation and decay are incoherent and insufficient. But do liberals have any?
After years of fighting in the party trenches, a G.O.P. insider is being pushed out.
The Republican Party trounced the Democrats at every level in Texas in November, only to see its politicians turn on one another over the pandemic and voter-fraud conspiracy theories.
Biden doesn’t rile up the grassroots. Critical race theory does.
The former vice president credited the Trump administration with “four years of consequence, four years of results and four years of promises made and promises kept.”
Kellyanne Conway, Mike Pence and William Barr have book deals. That is raising new challenges for publishers trying to balance ideological lines with a desire to continue representing the political spectrum.
The G.O.P. doesn’t know how to win majorities; the right doesn’t know what it’s conserving anymore.
Trumpians are having a venomous panic attack.
The former president also assailed the Trump-era Republican Party as “isolationist, protectionist,” and expressed concern about the fate of girls in Afghanistan if the Taliban take over.
The country is increasingly split into camps that don’t just disagree on policy and politics — they see the other as alien, immoral, a threat. Such political sectarianism is now on the march.
The internal contradictions of “woke capitalism” are a mixed blessing for the Democratic Party.
This racist theory is rooted in white supremacist panic.
Kristine Hostetter was a beloved fourth-grade teacher. Then came the pandemic, the election and the Jan. 6 riot in Washington.
For Republicans, cancel culture is good for business.
If they really wanted to help the working class, there is plenty they could do.
The former president’s instincts for red-meat political fights over governing and policymaking have left party leaders in a state of confusion over what they stand for.
The state’s Republican governor, who recently vetoed an anti-transgender bill only to be overridden by the legislature, spoke to The Times about why his party has “got to show greater compassion.”
After resisting Donald Trump’s demands to overturn the state’s election results, Gov. Brian Kemp was an outcast in his own party. Now he’s embraced the state’s new voting bill as a way to rebuild his standing.
Donald Trump gave us a Supreme Court that could overturn Roe v. Wade. But the fight against abortion may leave the current G.O.P. behind.
Criticized for partisan activity even when he was the secretary of state, Mike Pompeo is taking aim at the Biden administration and talking like a candidate.
Lawmakers in a growing number of Republican-led states are advancing and passing bills to bar transgender athletes in girls’ sports, a culture clash that seems to have come out of nowhere.
If it’s gone, the consequences are enormous.
With a churchgoing Democrat in the White House, faith becomes more complicated in America. Thank God.
Representative Marjorie Taylor Greene said being booted from committees left more time for her to push her party to the right. She’s part of a new wave of lawmakers more interested in brand-building than lawmaking.
The pandemic and a set of other economic and social forces changed the calculation for Democrats when it comes to government aid. The question now is how long the moment will last.
After seeing her eldest child through a medical nightmare, the six-term Republican from Washington was not intimidated by the idea of breaking with her party to support Donald J. Trump’s impeachment.
The fretting starts with the party’s declining share of the Hispanic vote, but it doesn’t end there.
It shows up most clearly in the debate over whether parents should get federal money for their children.