[U]nder Trump, the moral superiority of the U.S. has given way to boundless relativism.
The first year of Donald Trump's administration was like his troubled, hurried, and yet successful businesses: always a reason for news and fierce criticism.
That same turbulent personality figure found himself leading one of the most powerful countries in the world, and one can see the impact, risk and fluctuation [Read more]
[I]n the final analysis Trump remained true to himself: He is a divider, not a conciliator.
Notwithstanding his divisive and dangerous rhetoric, Trump's presidency has been marked by more orthodox policies than his opponents feared and his supporters expected.
Sometimes, this is what happens with terrorism, mourning and tragedies: They bring out the worst in people.
When faced with North Korea’s threats, we needed a speech that would have united the international community instead of dividing it even further.
Trump rules and the million dollar question is: What will from now on be normal, the new normal of which the U.S. media speaks?
The debate ... is between a candidate who is insincere (if the materials published by WikiLeaks are to be believed), sometimes robotic, if one wills, but fundamentally fair; and an aspiring dictator.
What remains extraordinary is the fact that a candidate like [Trump] can expect ... something in the area of 50 million votes this coming November.