Today, it is nearly impossible to fire the 2.8 million federal bureaucrats who staff the executive agencies, from which they issue rules that directly affect the lives of Americans every day.
The United States’ civil service could fairly be described as the branch of the Democratic Party that does not have the inconvenience of standing for election.
The American people can tell the difference between coconut and dairy milk without the help of Food and Drug Administration regulators, thanks.
Nonprofits, states, and local governments now typically behave like big-box stores: same entity, different location. Maybe the aisles run side to side instead of front to back, but largely everything is the same.
What kind of sick person would call the cops on a hot sunny day to complain about three little kids and their lemonade stand?
Like Wesley Mouch, the bumbling central planner in ‘Atlas Shrugged,’ Broward County Sheriff Scott Israel keeps messing up then demanding wider powers.
This kind of government employee incompetence with horrific consequences is by no means limited to the Parkland killings. Instead, it is endemic to U.S. government.
Parents and grandparents who otherwise work hard to help their kids have no compunction about burdening them with endless budget deficits resulting in a crushing national debt.
The rise of the gig economy foretells changes in governance as the rise of Carnegie Steel and Standard Oil foretold the rise of big government. We’re headed somewhere else.
Congress still refuses to eat its policy spinach, following the path of least resistance in making easy choices rather than tough ones.
My state, Oklahoma, was one of the first and only to repeal Common Core. It took years of work, and ultimately accomplished just about nothing.
The Federal Motor Carrier Administration not only wants to know when I’m sleeping, resting, and driving—it tells me when I can sleep, rest, and drive.
Out of manufactured hysteria over nonexistent corruption, the Seventeenth Amendment was born, robbing states of their most notable constitutional check on federal lawmaking.
Local leaders have concerned themselves with limiting or banning seemingly innocuous goods and services. Do these measures really benefit local residents?
Some reports say the Environmental Protection Agency is now focused on undermining science. From what I know as a professional scientist, nothing could be further from the truth.
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