Having failed to win elections based on their ideas, liberals are successfully trying to use big business to force change onto Americans.
The court’s decision, which incredibly did not cite case law or a constitutional provision, was a show of legislative force.
Gun control advocates are blowing the repeal of a poorly thought-out law way out of proportion in an attempt to make the Trump administration look unhinged.
Eric Swalwell’s bill would limit a universal freedom to a discrete class, and place the government—either through bureaucracy or through the courts—in charge of defining that class.
Is this the dawning of a new Philadelphia? Of a city who sees itself as a winner? It is, of course, too early to say. But the city should celebrate regardless.
Donald Trump gestured at something lacking in the two-party system of the past generation and, whether he meant to or not, began the shift to a new system of conservatism.
There is no legal theory here from Democrats, just a primal scream of rage against their failure to dislodge from office the president they find so odious.
In Democratic-majority states across the nation, state legislators are flailing blindly to find a way around the reduced federal tax deduction for state and local taxes.
If the both parties persist in anointing whichever media star they think will win the most votes, we may have to take a hard look at why we even have a presidents.
While rights like free speech are perceived as universal for all Americans, the right to keep and bear arms is idiosyncratically dismissed as a matter for local determination.
All of the members of Congress elected before men walked on the moon were defeated years ago or had the good sense to retire already. All but John Conyers.
In his new biography ‘Grant,’ Pulitzer Prize-winning historian Ron Chernow takes a fresh look at the checkered reputation of the Civil War hero and 18th president to restore his rightful place among great American leaders.
We are seeing the limits of what partisans will justify in the scandals surrounding Roy Moore, Al Franken, and John Conyers.
The result of another affair suggests how this one will end. It also tells us a great deal about the way some in Washington see their job as ruling the people, not representing them.
Against a national average of $1,935 in intergovernmental spending per American, red states receive just $1,879. Blue states get considerably more, at $2,124 per resident.
The focus on the loss of a useful benefit obscures what would be the larger question in a more sweeping tax reform: what does any of this have to do with income taxation?
The city best-suited for another MLB team is rarely mentioned despite all the demographic, economic, and historical arguments in its favor. Baseball should put a third team in New York.
To sit where George Washington sat is to keep his memory alive. So can only perfect men be honored? Can only the blameless be remembered?
Claiming that President Trump’s intemperate tone voids an entire legal proceeding is ludicrous, and in doing so Bowe Bergdahl’s legal team is questioning Anglo-American legal fundamendals.
Gerrymandering is a self-defeating enterprise, in which the rigged system always unrigs itself.
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