(EDITORIAL NOTE) Jon challenges his staff to find someone on Megyn Kelly's show making a Nazi comparison before he finishes a home perm kit.
The Democrats defeat the Republican empire with stones, vines and a well-placed log to gain legislative victories.
RNC chairman candidates must name their political hero, aside from Ronald Reagan, defend marriage, and reveal how many guns they own.
Peter King wants to discuss the radicalization of Muslims, Michele Bachmann hopes to repeal ObamaCare, and Darrell Issa releases a vanity project.
Kirsten Gillibrand believes Americans should be proud of the 9/11 first responders bill and wants to reform Senate filibuster rules.
Sam Bee explains that Republicans will accomplish their plan to reduce the deficit with John Boehner's crying strategy.
(EDITORIAL NOTE) Instead of replacing the n-word in "Adventures of Huckleberry Finn," Larry Wilmore believes it should be emphasized.
As the people of South Sudan vote on independence, Samantha Bee makes Aasif Mandvi wheel around her headshots in case she runs into George Clooney.
Americans entrusted Tucson with giving a voice to the nation's grief, and, boy, did they let America down.
Democrats insist that Republicans refer to health care reform as job-destroying, not job-killing.
Puppet Michael Steele shares his thoughts on his RNC chairman successor, Reince Priebus.
Peter Bergen says most people in Afghanistan want international forces to perform, not to leave.
Credit for Sarah Palin's recovery from being unfairly linked to the Tucson shootings goes to her nurse, Sean Hannity.
Jason Jones doesn't know what to do about his roaring lion tramp stamp after an extra sign is added to the zodiac calendar.
Jean-Claude Duvalier returns to Haiti, and the Tunisian government falls after weeks of violent protests.
To close budget deficits, New Jersey cuts its police force, Pennsylvania turns to gambling, and Illinois raises taxes.
Hu Jintao gets the full treatment in Washington, D.C., and Jason Jones congratulates China on "developing" the stealth fighter.
Steve Cohen compares Republicans to Nazis a week after making an eloquent case for civil and honest discourse.
Kambiz Hosseini and Saman Arbabi say that completely censoring their Iranian satirical news show, "Parazit," is as impossible as stopping car theft.
Wyatt Cenac finds an historic black town in Mississippi where birds are revered more than people.
John Oliver doesn't think Chicago is being too strict on Rahm Emanuel since its politicians are paragons of virtue.
A local reporter in Indianapolis doesn't realize that making a homeless woman sing "Amazing Grace" is a horrible idea.
Republicans and Democrats risk physical contact with each other, and an audience member gets excited about her presidential shout-out.
Paul Ryan sells his vision of limited government to a primetime audience, and Michele Bachmann speaks for the real America.
John Oliver, Olivia Munn and Larry Wilmore deliver rebuttals to Jon's jokes about the State of the Union.
Jonathan Alter says Barack Obama has struggled to connect with the American public, yet he's accomplished more than any president since Lyndon Johnson.
Jason Jones, Olivia Munn, Sam Bee and Aasif Mandvi disagree on who deserves the credit for a wave of democratic uprising sweeping the Muslim world.
T. Boone Pickens notes that America is the only country in the world without an energy plan.
(EDITORIAL NOTE) Bill O'Reilly explains that he had a good reason for comparing Arianna Huffington to Nazis.
Despite its expressed support, America loses some credibility with Egyptian protesters thanks to tear gas canisters stamped "Made in U.S.A.".
If France is too close to The Hague for Hosni Mubarak's tastes, he might enjoy another exile hot spot, the Arabian Peninsula.
Only a Soviet agent would purposefully twist around historic facts and put out a willful misunderstanding of President Obama's words.
Natasha claims that anybody can take Washington, D.C.
John Oliver reports on the Arizona tragedy from his childhood bedroom where he can rock back and forth in his panda pajamas.