When Ronald Reagan came to office, the American presidency was finally brought under control.
Next on the agenda of the new Iraqi government: elections.
Bernie Sanders thinks the Patriot Act lets the government spy on you for the books you read. Think again.
A look at the religion of hate dished out by Palestinian TV.
Iraq adopts the Transitional Administrative Law, and starts down the messy road towards real democracy.
Claudia Winkler, problem drinker.
How the New York Times got the president's marriage initiative wrong.
Farewell to the disarmingly unpretentious Mrs. Dean.
Remembering the life of an eminent neurologist and a faithful man.
What Saddam's trial could mean to Iraq and the world.
Rend Rahim Francke, who will represent the Iraqi Governing Council in Washington, has her work cut out for her.
The high court's art dares to praise public pieties.
Claudia Winkler in Paradise Valley.
Two Pakistani leaders explain why the United States shouldn't abandon the region.
It's becoming clear that some journalists in Saddam's Iraq had special relationships with the government. Others did it the right way.
If reconstruction is to succeed in Iraq, Iraqis need a mature, responsible media establishment.
Free Iraq's first delegation to the United Nations includes a longtime diplomat for Saddam Hussein.
The left wing of the Supreme Court votes against the Children's Internet Protection Act.
Independent newspapers--and public opinion polling--come to Baghdad.
Egypt's Sakharov, Saad Eddin Ibrahim, is aquitted by Egypt's highest court.
Claudia Anderson is managing editor of The Weekly Standard. Before the magazine was launched, she worked in daily journalism for 13 years--as chief editorial writer for Scripps Howard, editorial page editor of the Cincinnati Post, and editorial writer for the Buffalo Courier-Express. From 1975 to 1982 she edited books for the American Enterprise Institute. She has a master’s degree in medieval history from the University of California, Berkeley.