From Nancy Reagan to Laura Bush, Obama is hardly the first First Lady to take on a relatively tame public policy issue.
Spolier: The average cable news host is a pretty white man wearing lipstick.
The tours have a thoroughly average 3.5 stars on Yelp. "Worst club in DC. And I got caught planking on secret service car," wrote one reviewer.
Rand Paul's filibuster made for strange bedfellows in the punditocracy. Here's a breakdown ranked from most supportive of Rand to least.
The Senator wants to know if it would be constitutional to kill an American in a café with a drone strike. "You have to look at all of the facts," says Holder.
Divestment campaigners labeled "anti-American."
"The chatter is he's up to something," says one Florida operative.
Historically stingy on pardons. One-third forgive drug crimes.
"This is not a movie role, this is a job application," says one Kentucky Democratic operative of Judd's potential Senate run.
An activist shareholder casts media executive — and Democrat — Leo Hindery as the gun lobby's Roger Ailes.
Advisers outline calculated effort to bring down NRA-backed candidates. A blueprint for more Bloomberg-financed elections to come.
NYC Mayor's ads back Robin Kelly, who wins Chicago-area primary largely defined by gun debate.
"Well that’s your view, and God knows you’ve taken very good care of yourself."
The Illinois special election that has become ground zero for the national gun control debate reaches a tipping point. It's the anti-gun carpetbaggers versus the NRA-allied candidate.
Editorial freedom and the "c" word.
Great job, FLOTUS, but this all started with FDR in 1941.
A new attack video puts Obama at the center of a stock footage carnival.
Stop trying to make "#Obamaquester" happen, says the internet.
In an interview from the Oval Office, Obama tells Rev. Al Sharpton Republicans can't see "obvious answer right in front of them."