I have reluctantly concluded that there needs to be greater regulation of the veracity of claims made by registered participants in political campaigns.
This article was originally published on the anniversary of the former President’s election. We re-issue it today as news comes of his death.
The Republicans made gains in the Senate, the Democrats won back the House – but that’s not enough to give them the stranglehold on Trump that they wanted.
Plus: John Lewis blames Brexit. Juncker gets a drink. BBC stasis at Question Time and PM. And: Trump can’t emote.
We need America. So we need its President – whether we like him or not. May must not let Macron walk off with Europe’s defence and security leadership.
One take on the President is that behind the flamboyant tweeting is a conventional actor, who knows full well that jaw tweet jaw is better than war tweet war.
The American President got elected by infuriating the liberals, but is incapable of governing by the same means.
After a long chill, relations between the sister parties are thawing.
He governed in the shadow of Reagan, and lost his re-election bid. But he achieved much at home, even more abroad – and makes Trump look like a moral dwarf.
A snap poll found that Hillary Clinton won, but that he exceeded expectations. The Republican candidate proved an effective counter-puncher.
During the past five years, Assad – aided and abetted by Putin – has been responsible for over 95 per cent of the almost 400,000 civilian deaths.
Unfortunately, France refuses to accept that any adaptation whatsoever is necessary, and uses Laïcité as a shibboleth to justify its stubbornness.
Trump’s antics are a threat to the stability and peace of Europe.
I don’t care if the Culture Secretary wears a blue silk kimono while eating his toast, and I really don’t want to know whom he’s dating.
“So you don’t arrive at a decision because you’re a barrister and therefore you favour the bar or because you’re a solicitor and therefore you favour the solicitors’ firms.”