Joshua Green, Washington Post

Joshua Green

Washington Post

Washington, DC, United States

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Past articles by Joshua:

Elon Musk Is Ruining Trump’s Presidential Campaign

Twitter’s chief executive has stolen the ex-president’s media mojo by becoming the ubiquitous troll-in-chief who always owns the libs. → Read More

DeSantis Declines Trading Barbs With Trump as the Two Held Separate Florida Rallies

Governor Ron DeSantis sidestepped a barb by Donald Trump during the home stretch of his Florida re-election campaign, avoiding a confrontation that seems likely to spill into the open once the 2024 presidential race gets under way. → Read More

Democrats Hate Him, But Elon Musk Might Be Their Savior

Letting Donald Trump back on Twitter could help to galvanize and unify the party for the 2024 elections. → Read More

Democrats Hate Him, But Elon Musk Might Be Their Savior

Letting Donald Trump back on Twitter could help to galvanize and unify the party for the 2024 elections. → Read More

Steve Bannon’s Prison Sentence Has a Big Consolation Prize

It will raise his stature as a superspreader of election denialism — and the bar for what constitutes loyalty to Donald Trump. → Read More

The One Thing That Can Save Herschel Walker

In an era of “political calcification,” ugly tabloid scandals like Walker’s matter less to election outcomes than ever more deeply entrenched polarization. → Read More

Abortion Is the Big X Factor in Midterm Elections

Democrats are angry about the loss of Roe V. Wade, but are they angry enough to win in November? → Read More

A Reversal of Roe V. Wade Might Not Save Democrats in November

If the Supreme Court leaves abortion regulation up to the states, voters from both parties will be energized. → Read More

The Bridgewater CEO Who Went Full MAGA

David McCormick, who once championed diversity and inclusion under Ray Dalio, is now trying to out-Trump Dr. Oz in a Pennsylvania race that could become the most expensive Senate primary ever. → Read More

Voters Fed Up With Covid Are Turning Against Biden and the Democrats

The White House insists it can “defeat the virus,” but the nation is increasingly willing to live with it. → Read More

Steve Bannon Is Sabotaging the Jan. 6 Probe

He’s set the bar for Trumpworld on what constitutes loyalty to the former president: refusal to cooperate. → Read More

Biden Can’t Avoid Blame for Inflation, a Tough Problem to Fix

Robust wage growth, falling poverty, stock market records—rising prices overshadow them all. → Read More

Steve Bannon’s Indictment Is the Fight Both Sides Want

Few people relish being indicted. But Bannon isn’t a normal ex-White House official. → Read More

Anti-Woke ETFs Are Pitching to Conservatives Mad at Corporate America

Politics and investing don’t normally mix. But 2ndVote Advisers is the latest attempt to change that. → Read More

Trump’s Social Network Won’t Give Him What He Wants Most

By one measure, Truth Social is already more successful than many of the former president’s business ventures. But that’s not really what this is about. → Read More

Kyle Bass’s Disastrous Hong Kong Short Got Bannon-Linked Cash

A recent U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission case reveals how Kyle Bass’s bet against the Hong Kong dollar has fizzled: He’s lost big, ensnaring some investors who funded his short through what the regulator says was an illicit stock offering. → Read More

Democratic Strife Risks a 2022 Bloodbath—and Biden’s Legacy

If progressives and centrists can’t unite to pass a safety-net package, the promise of the Biden presidency will crumble. → Read More

A Simple Debt-Ceiling Fix That’s Not Minting the Coin

Nuke the filibuster, but only on bills that raise or suspend the debt limit. Even “Sinemanchin” should be able to agree to that. → Read More

Trumpworld Gets a Red-Carpet Welcome in Bolsonaro’s Brazil

Trump allies such as Steve Bannon and Jason Miller have bonded with people close to the embattled president, who’s already claiming—without providing proof—that Brazil’s voting system is rigged ahead of next year’s election. → Read More

The U.S. Debt-Ceiling Drama Is Back, But Democrats Can Finally Break the Cycle

We’ve been here before—in 1995-96, 2002, 2003, 2011, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2017, and 2019. This time may end a little differently. → Read More