After Hurricane Harvey hit Texas hard over the weekend, rescue efforts are underway to bring survivors to safety amid rising floodwaters.
A little girl I know has learned there are people who have never even met her father but who want to take his life and the lives of other police officers.
Our town’s commemoration of the Orlando terrorist attacks was well-attended, self-congratulatory, even festive. Its memorial for slain police officers was sparse and ambivalent.
‘We need to find solutions that ensure people of color receive fair and equal treatment AND that police officers – who put their lives on the line every day to protect us all – are respected and supported.’
Black Lives Matter’s platform is practically immortal. There can never be a time when their mission will be accomplished, the standard can be rested, or wounds healed.
Sunday’s execution of three police officers in Baton Rouge shows what can happen when the president creates an atmosphere of racial victimization.
While increasing penalties against those who kill or injure cops can help protect the men and women who protect us, new hate crime laws are a poor way to achieve that goal.
In the wake of the Dallas massacre, Texas Gov. Greg Abbott called on the state legislature to pass a law that would make it a hate crime to attack police.
One man can neither unify us nor break us apart on his own. But it’s been a long time since we’ve had a president as divisive as Barack Obama.
We waste too much time on anecdotal conversations about race—especially after tragedies that have racial elements to them.
Contrary to President Barack Obama’s assertion at a Dallas memorial service, it is not easier for a teenager to buy a Glock than it is to buy a book.
Amid calls to reduce police violence, we need to consider whether we really want police to enforce the regulations of an overweening administrative state.
Maybe Micah Johnson, like Charleston murderer Dylann Roof and Orlando terrorist Omar Mateen, was a screwed-up weirdo who went looking for a cause to support his desire to kill.
‘We’re hiring. Get off that protest line and put an application in.’
We have lots of problems. We also live in perhaps the least violent age in American history.
Philando Castile was our precious brother who was created in the image of God, and we should mourn his death and continue to pray for true equality.
Michael Tanner at the Cato Institute joined Federalist Radio to explain the role of economics in our communities, our job markets, and our national debt.
‘If we fail to act, this will be a long hot summer.’
The police are not the problem with black neighborhoods. We all are.
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