Some ophthalmologists in South Florida aren't happy about this. The rest of us should be.
The Affordable Care Act's enrollment comeback has confounded conservatives in many ways. The realization that there happens to be popular demand for something as self-evidently grotesque as Obamacare has given rise to a palpable cognitive dissonance on the right. A growing recognition among Republicans that they can't bank on organizing the midterm campaign around relentless Obamacare opposition has party elders looking at contingency plans (even if they haven't exactly gone back to the drawing board).
The U.N. now represents the best hope for a Palestinian state
The Obama administration has pursued a strategy of talk for its own sake that, in retrospect, appears to have been feckless.
Which might be why it seems so dull
We never had footage of Bill and Monica or David Vitter and the madam. Here's what we missed.
They just have to work out a few little details. Check back in a few weeks—or maybe a few years.
Reading the tea leaves in Ukraine.
It's more than twice as large as the GM recall, but is not linked to any deaths.
Critics keep talking about the 4.8 million people who "lost" insurance. Sounds like most of those people ended up with new coverage.
The hysteria is misplaced. But it's also telling.
Back To The Future.