“Like with the anti-vaccination movement, a contempt for science can have a human cost. The risks are very real when societies become detached from reality,” writes Michael Gerson.
“History will judge Trump not by whether he won a Nobel, but by whether he was able to stop North Korea from deploying the capability to destroy an American city with a nuclear intercontinental ballistic missile,” writes Marc A. Thiessen.
“So why is Trump now contradicting himself and saying he reimbursed Cohen? The most reasonable answer is that Trump wants to signal to Cohen that he is trying to help him avoid criminal liability,” writes Noah Feldman.
“In the end, Latinos will — as they always do — go through whatever painful personal travails are required to make it in this country, lending truth to the stereotype that they'll take any job to scratch out a better life for themselves and their families,” writes Esther J....
“The curbs on Iran are why Donald Trump's own defense secretary, James Mattis, has said it's in our national security interest to stay in the agreement,” writes Steve Chapman.
“So far, Trump is saying the right things, both about turning aside an ill-considered deal and keeping up "maximum pressure" on the North,” writes Rich Lowry.
“A guest at your dinner table like Wolf who profanely attacked other guests would be politely (or not so politely) asked to leave. A neighbor who ranted like Trump about Mexicans and the FBI would be avoided like the plague,” writes Michael Gerson.
It's inaccurate for Trump to characterize the allegations against Jackson as "Democrat" or to suggest that Jackson's nomination failed entirely because of them.
“The circus that Trump has brought to town is nearly as much of a threat to a well-ordered political system as is Trump himself,” writes E.J. Dionne Jr.
“If the judges get their way, there will, in effect, be two sets of law in America — one for President Donald Trump and one for everyone else,” writes Rich Lowry.