How should you spend your life?
The Republicans who broke with their party to find Donald J. Trump guilty were an eclectic group, bound by their shared lack of concern about retribution from the former president or his followers.
The impeachment vote was the last, best chance for the G.O.P. to break decisively with the former president. But that break must still come.
The vote was the most bipartisan for a presidential impeachment conviction in United States history.
Maybe it’s a good thing that we’re more focused on Biden. Or maybe we’ve just given up.
Trump is too dangerous to leave in office for even another minute.
Senator Josh Hawley’s plan to object to the Electoral College votes on Jan. 6 is exposing a rift among Republicans.
In Nebraska, President Trump’s supporters hope he wins a second term, and that they get four more years of feeling like the country’s leader understands and defends them.
The Party of Lincoln had a good run. Then came Mr. Trump.
According to the Republican Party, less democracy is better than more.
Democrats are still haunted by the ghosts of 2016. But some are allowing themselves to contemplate a Biden victory big enough to reorder the nation’s politics.
And if he has, what should Biden do with his first term?
The statements offer an answer to the question of when Republicans might begin to repudiate the president after years of embracing him: the moment they believed he threatened their own political survival.
A reader says Senate Republicans need to take responsibility for crises current and future. Also: The financial sell-off and the pandemic; the artistry of the rapper Megan Thee Stallion.
Senator Ben Sasse of Nebraska issued a scathing takedown of President Trump during a telephone town hall with constituents, saying he cozied up to dictators and white supremacists.
Past Republican leaders knew better than to allow the pathogens of extreme conspiracy theories to infect the political bloodstream.
Even as the White House moves against the Chinese social media app, the intelligence agencies do not see it as a major issue along the lines of Huawei.
The president’s crackdown on peaceful protesters drew condemnations from a handful of Republican lawmakers, but Democrats planned to push them to back up their words with legislative measures.
Speaker Nancy Pelosi called President Trump a “fanner of the flame” of division, as two Republican senators criticized the use of tear gas to clear the way for his photo opportunity.