Both parties should aim to reestablish checks and balances that have been piddled away over the past six decades, so Congress can reassert its proper role in American governance.
Out of manufactured hysteria over nonexistent corruption, the Seventeenth Amendment was born, robbing states of their most notable constitutional check on federal lawmaking.
The Article One Restoration Resolution, the latest effort to empower the legislative branch, promises to treat the root cause of executive overreach.
We don’t need another radio show or beautiful think tank with marble bathrooms. We need to start winning. The reason we’re not is the game is rigged against us.
While there is plenty of hypocrisy to go around, Democrats’ newfound adoration for separation of powers simply isn’t credible.
The Supreme Court’s ability to issue a binding opinion on any subject that no one else could overturn is inconsistent with the checks and balances the Framers crafted.
President Trump can help restore balance and empower Congress to legislate specific solutions to problems facing the American people.
The president can lay aside Congress and multiple Supreme Court rulings because he now has the power to simply choose which laws to enforce and which to ignore.
The Obama administration has been the most lawless in U.S. history. Here are just a few examples to prove it.
We should welcome renewed attention to our Constitution post-Election Day. Just because it has lasted this long doesn’t mean it’s safe.
When Donald Trump, uninhibited by checks and balances, names his cabinet, be sure to thank Barack Obama, Harry Reid, and others who killed the filibuster.
Dissent, executive restraint, gridlock, you name it. Now that Donald Trump will be president, stuff that used to be treason is suddenly cool again.
Democrats are about to learn that a legacy built on edicts is easily discarded. That’s good news for the republic.
A presidential election holds serious consequences. But if the republic can’t survive one bad executive, then it’s already dead.
Congress in 1866 was concerned about an unpopular, reactionary president using the Supreme Court to restrict the people’s rights. In 2017, we will likely find ourselves in a similar spot.
The states remain in charge of this presidential election. They are not doomed to watch helplessly as scandal after scandal emerges about the two major-party candidates.
A proposed amendment to the U.S. Constitution would give states the authority to repeal a federal rule or regulation by a two-thirds majority.
We waste too much time on anecdotal conversations about race—especially after tragedies that have racial elements to them.
A list that stops you from boarding a plane today is a list that might deny you a license to drive, speak, or vote tomorrow.
The war progressives are waging upon the Constitution makes arguments that Donald Trump would drag us to some new depth of constitutional anarchy ring quite hollow.
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