The past six months have barely seemed real - but the election of Donald Trump was no fluke.
It was the direct result of a Republican effort to rig our election system.
Donald Trump is an historically unpopular president.
Indentured servitude is back in a big way in the United States, and conservative corporatists want to make sure that labor never, ever again has the power to tell big business how to treat them.
Republicans have found a way to make Trumpcare even worse - and the sickest Americans are going to pay the price.
Now that they've unveiled the latest version of Trumpcare, there is no longer any doubt: Republicans fundamentally don't understand the point of healthcare.
As promised, Senate Republicans revealed the new version of Trumpcare yesterday.
They say it's a step forward - but is it really any better than the Medicaid-destroying tax-cut-for-the-rich-in-disguise they came out with a few weeks ago?
Even if it passes and decimates the healthcare system as we know it, has Trumpcare already made single-payer inevitable?
If what conservatives say is true and we're too broke to afford universal healthcare - why are we still spending trillions on useless weapons programs?
The priciest weapons program in American history is about to get even pricier.
As the Koch brothers wage war on solar power, is it time to strip the profit out of the utility business once and for all?
Congressional Republicans might not realize it, but as they try to sell their tax cut for the rich disguised as a healthcare plan, they're accidentally making the case for single-payer healthcare.
Republicans say they want to give Americans choice when it comes to healthcare.
So why don't they support single-payer?
Is Donald Trump a neo-fascist?
Judging by the speech he gave yesterday in Poland that was straight out of a Munich beer hall circa 1933, the answer is almost certainly "yes".
It was arguably the most right-wing speech of his presidency.
While all eyes have been on the GOP trying to steal people's healthcare, Donald Trump has nominated a corporate telecom lawyer named Brendan Carr to serve as the FCC's third Republican commissioner.
And on a commission that only has 5 commissioners, that could mean the end of net neutrality as we know it.