Since success in politics is determined by addition, why the obsession with defining people out of one’s political communion?
Why has the GOP abandoned the formula of broadening the base, consolidating brackets and lowering rates?
A letter from Arizona Congressman Andy Biggs illustrates why GOP tax reform is probably doomed, and will disappoint if passed.
There is waning confidence in democratic governance, but it still have a resilience autocracies lack, as Saudi Arabia and China illustrate.
Nationally, the left is joining the right in seeing occupational licensing as excessively restrictive and locking out those trying to climb the lower rungs of the economic ladder. Arizona will be a place to watch to see if that matters.
The House GOP tax plan broadens the tax base more than expected, but doesn’t produce the results that should buy.
Given his charge, you’d think Mueller’s first big splash would have something to do with Russian interference in the election. It wasn’t.
The budget resolution of the Congressional Progressive Caucus, which Grijalva co-chairs, shows where Democrats would lead the country if they regain power.
A budget resolution shouldn’t be just a mechanism to avoid a filibuster, and shouldn’t be passed after the budget year has already begun.
A Democratic television ad against Martha McSally doesn’t even mention her. It’s all an attack against Ryan, who cast himself as the villain in our campaign melodrama by agreeing to become House Speaker.