So, which Donald Trump will show up in Davos this week? The successful billionaire businessman? Or the blustering, boastful America First party-crasher, tracking dirty snow into the annual Swiss love-fest of globalism in the Alps?
When he travels to Davos this month Trump will have to decide whether to act like the blustery cheerleader for American business and military might, or the uninvited guest at an ultra-exclusive club who shows up without a tie.
He’s no Ronnie. She’s no Maggie. Yet President Trump and British Prime Minister Theresa May should put aside their year-long spat, admit that theirs is a political marriage of convenience, and get on with it.
Just two weeks after taking a bold stand in support of President Trump, a Florida Republican congressman finds himself starkly at odds with the administration’s decision that could open the Gulf Coast of his home state to offshore drilling.
Who could possibly be surprised that citizens of Spain’s Catalonia province chose independence over remaining part of a country that sent club-wielding police to beat them up and confiscate their ballots?
Ever encounter a panhandler, and, motivated by kindness, hand over a dollar?
For all the bipartisan hysteria in Washington about Russian attempts to influence the U.S. elections last year, what if the biggest loser is ... Vladimir Putin?
Twitter users are posting pretty pictures of how they viewed life a year ago, next to horrific, blood-filled scenes of what they feel today.
As spoiled millionaire athletes continue to split America into quibbling camps, Spain is going to find out this weekend whether it can remain one country, and if Europe can truly be one united continent.
It worked for Trump. It took Le Pen nearly to the finish line. And it influenced the Brexit vote.