Boston sends its graduates off steeped in a history of tenacious optimism particularly helpful in countering potentially dispiriting facts.
The president strikes me as a man of good character. He is a family man and an admirable, inspirational person. However, it has become increasingly difficult to decipher where the president stands politically.
The second inauguration of President Barack Obama proved many things. For all the men who have had a misstep that they could not recover from, seeing Obama defy those obstacles yet again was a revelation in itself.
New York Times media reporter Brian Stelter recently spoke with us about the evolution of social media and its impact on this year's election. Stelt...
In this age of unmitigated self-expression, it seems that its standard-bearer generation -- equipped armies of iPhones and information -- has forgotten that our votes are meant to carry with them actual utility.
I, like many Americans, will probably not be incredibly motivated or hopeful on November 7, the day after the election. But it's more important than ever that we all re-engage in the political process, as disgusted as we are with the current election.
Twitter Founder Biz Stone says 'All Social Media is Political.' One of the best marketers I know who runs major U.S. Technology conferences from her ...
By reducing all parents to mothers, and all women to mothers, candidates diminish and dismiss us, even as they are heaping us with praise.
Mr. President, you are my Kennedy, my Reagan. It was you who made me interested in the political discourse, and what our government is doing. It was you who made me register to vote the first chance I could, even though it was not an election year.
Since the last time we took such a snapshot, roughly three weeks ago, both candidates have shown some firming up of their positions, but the good news for both candidates is mixed with some softening as well.
Why go through with a national campaign they are going to lose, that keeps them in fringe territory, and risks throwing the election to the party they most disagree with? Herewith a solution: don't.
The Romney campaign raises profound questions for voters and the media. Voters do not like or trust Mitt Romney.
Here's a question for President Barack Obama's re-election team. It could influence the outcome of this year's election: How do they get the "we" back?
If you believed in President Obama on Election Day, when did he lose your trust? Was it when he announced that he supports gay marriage? Was it due to his inability to speak to and act upon the issues that affect your group?
The strange case of John Edwards sheds some light on the relationship between politicians and donors and serves as a reminder of how close the bond between those who raise money and those who donate it can be.
To understand my contention that The Washington Post's analysis is flawed, I must explain how the voting and registration questions are asked.