(1) Donald Trump once again (2) during a speech he gave yesterday (3). "(4)," Trump said, which immediately resulted in (5).
Of course if the "short-fingered vulgarian" -- to borrow a Spy Magazine term of endearment for Mr. Trump -- runs as a Independent, then, as in 1992 (when Ross Perot stole huge numbers of the GOP vote), the Republicans don't have a prayer, no matter whom they run.
Scientists warn that media coverage of Republican presidential contender Donald Trump is creating a temporal loop that could potentially destroy the Earth.
You can't say the Big Apple isn't playing a part in the Republican presidential primaries. Several roles, in fact. One of them is New York's dubious distinction of being home to Donald Trump.
To those who have consistently viewed the spectacle put on by this ostentatious, thin-skinned man as nothing less than vanity and nothing more than showmanship, it fortunately is the end of, as the Post puts it, a "circus-like" distraction.
Donald Trump is out, but the memory of the Trump-for-President era will, I hope, live on. We've learned a lot. The public, for instance, has been educated to understand that you can't trust a thing the guy says.
Just when you think that you've heard everything about Donald Trump, there's another chapter being written in the semi-fictional book of his life.
Now Trump's in a pickle. How do you walk away from a presidential race when you're ahead? He finds himself teetering closer to the brink of a campaign he almost certainly never planned to enter.
Donald Trump, always known for controversy and bombast, seems to have reached a new pinnacle. He's everywhere these days; every brow-raising word rebroadcast throughout the day on the endless loop of cable news shows.
Donald Trump is getting traction. He is talking about trade, jobs, China and manufacturing -- and it's resonating with a public sick of being told to ignore what is right in front of their faces.
The big question facing Donald Trump is just what exactly is his exit strategy? There are just three possible options.
Is Donald Trump Wendell Willkie, the 1940 presidential candidate plucked from the private sector during the 1940 Republican National Convention in Philadelphia? The comparison is tempting.
The insurmountable hurdle to a Trump presidency is religion. Like it or not, there is a spiritual litmus test for the presidency and Trump undoubtedly would not pass.
HuffPost's Alex Wagner appeared on "The Last Word" with Lawrence O'Donnell Wednesday to discuss Donald Trump's recent surge in polls ranking potential...