Home / Politics / The Atlantic Politics & Policy Daily: Omarexit

The Atlantic Politics & Policy Daily: Omarexit


Snapshot

A lady passes by a menorah on Independence Mall in Philadelphia brazen of a second night of Hanukkah. Matt Rourke / AP


What We’re Reading

‘Mueller Will Bring Charges’: Longtime Trump fan Roger Stone is reportedly working on a book that would account Trump’s dismissal from office, though he’s anticipating that he’ll never have to tell it. (Gabriel Sherman, Vanity Fair)

The Reckoning: In a collection of essays and artwork, women fastener with a imbalance of energy in a workplace and how to pierce forward. (The New York Times)

Making a Deal With Rocket Man: A gradual traffic with North Korea wouldn’t move President Trump a excellence he desires, writes George Perkovich, though it’s expected a usually essential approach forward. (Politico)

Expect a Rough Year: Not each 2018 competition is going to spin out as bad for Republicans as a special choosing in Alabama, writes Nate Silver, though Roy Moore isn’t accurately an outlier. (FiveThirtyEight)

The Legend of Trump, Disproved: While a laws of domestic gravity didn’t apply to Trump, “other possibilities with likewise untrustworthy backgrounds” won’t be as successful going forward. (Ben Shapiro, National Review)

Bias Against Trump?: Two FBI agents reserved to a Russia review reportedly exchanged content messages referring to Trump as an “idiot.” (Josh Gerstein, Politico)


Visualized

Who Are They?: Photographer Kevin Liles went to a polls to ask Alabama voters that claimant they voted for in Tuesday’s special election—and why. (The Atlantic)

Poll Results: In a Alabama Senate special election, 96 percent of black voters—and 30 percent of white voters—cast their ballots for Democrat Doug Jones. See how other groups voted on Tuesday. (The Washington Post)


Question of a Week

The 2018 Golden Globe nominations are in, including films like The Shape of Water, The Post, and Lady Bird, as good as an heterogeneous brew of radio shows like Big Little Lies, This is Us, and Stranger Things.

This week, we wish to know: If this domestic impulse was a Golden Globe-nominated film, what would be the genre? What would it be called? And why?

Share your response here, and we’ll underline a few in Friday’s Politics Policy Daily.

-Written by Elaine Godfrey (@elainejgodfrey) and Lena Felton (@lenakfelton)

How are we doing? Send questions or feedback to egodfrey@theatlantic.com.

Article source: https://www.theatlantic.com/politics/archive/2017/12/the-atlantic-politics-policy-daily-omarexit/548360/

InterNations.org