The door is rapidly closing on Chris Christie’s chances as a presidential hopeful. Katz looks at what Bridgegate, Donald Trump, and the Dallas Cowboys have to do with it.
According to legal scholar Cass Sunstein, America’s Supreme Court justices can be divided into four categories: heroes, soldiers, minimalists, and mutes.
Senator Ted Cruz remembers the year he spent clerking in the Supreme Court for then-Chief Justice Rehnquist.
Deeply reported look at the power struggle inside Michael Bloomberg’s media business as he returns to lead it.
Newly declassified documents help shed light on the Eisenhower-era story of how Israel hid their secret nuclear project in the Negev Desert.
“My friends and I locked eyes in stunned silence. Between the four adults, we hold six degrees. Three of us are journalists. And not one of us had thought to call the police. We had not even considered it.
We also are all black. And without realizing it, in that moment, each of us had made a set of calculations, an instantaneous weighing of the pros and cons.”
How the Federal Bureau of Narcotics—an early predecessor of the Drug Enforcement Administration—targeted jazz, and Lady Day herself.
An investigation into how Border Patrol became America’s most out-of-control law enforcement agency.
Can a university step in where a city fell down? John Fry, the president of Drexel University, is out to prove just that.
In 1989, Ruben Castaneda was an ambitious young reporter at the Washington Post, covering the downfall of then-Mayor Marion Barry. And like Barry, Castaneda also had a double life.