"I'm old enough to remember the days when an invitation to the White House to meet with the president was a clear-your-calendar occasion," the Washington Post's Jonathan Capehart writes. "Not anymore."
Washington Post columnist Jonathan Capehart tackles a pastor's homophobic remarks in an effort to dispel the seemingly unshakable belief among some religious leaders that "homosexuality is a sin and a choice."
The Washington Post's Jonathan Capehart chides scandal-plagued New York City mayoral candidate Anthony Weiner, who says his hometown does not like quitters. Residents also dislike someone who doesn't know when to quit, and Weiner is dangerously close to being that guy, Capehart says.
Calling it a despicable attempt to defame Trayvon Martin, the Washington Post's Jonathan Capehart implores people to stop circulating an image of tattooed Los Angeles rapper The Game and saying it's the slain teen.
Washington Post columnist Jonathan Capehart unpacks Monday's opening arguments in George Zimmerman's second-degree-murder trial and excoriates the former neighborhood-watch captain for lying about the position of the teen's hands after the slaying.
Dr. Ben Carson and Alaska's Rep. Don Young are two examples of how out of touch Republicans are with a country that has moved well beyond the casual acceptance of bigotry, Jonathan Capehart writes in a blog post at the Washington Post.
Washington Post columnist Jonathan Capehart unpacks the significance of the fact that the president of the United States used an inaugural address to acknowledge and affirm the place of gay people in the history and ongoing story of America.
Washington Post columnist Jonathan Capehart celebrates the Rev. Louie Giglio's decision not to deliver the benediction at the presidential inauguration. In light of Giglio's past anti-gay remarks, Capehart says, the president should not have to share the stage with him.
Washington Post columnist Jonathan Capehart sums up Susan Rice's withdrawal from consideration for secretary of state as yet another sorry episode in the politics of personal destruction in Washington, D.C.
Washington Post columnist Jonathan Capehart writes that this week's decision in Windsor v. United States overturning the Defense of Marriage Act signals the large-scale shift in discrimination against the LGBT community.
To the dismay of Republicans, President Barack Obama's remarks on the "legitimate rape" comment by Rep. Todd Akin will continue to dominate the national conversation, Jonathan Capehart writes in his Washington Post column.