How increasingly letting states and citizens sue to stop laws and regulations they don’t like, such as President Trump’s immigration order, can politicize courts and end self-government.
A federal judge in Hawaii relied on his feelings and flawed interpretation of Trump’s campaign rhetoric to block his latest travel ban.
The new immigration executive order is better than the old one. Here are the main things it gets right, and the big questions it leaves unanswered.
Liberals have suddenly overcome their aversion to citing Jesus Christ, and even—the horror!—of quoting Leviticus, all to bash us into their preferred refugee and immigration policies.
What’s best for the refugees should be the question at hand. We can acknowledge and respect our cultural differences and consider that regional alternatives are a good solution.
As Trump considers fighting the courts or drafting another executive order, it’s important to remember many Americans view things very differently from the so-called mainstream.
Refugees are already subject to extreme vetting, and refugees are much less likely than the general American population to commits acts of violence.
It’s clear the judges went through the exercise of writing an opinion so they could get to the outcome they wanted. The problem is, the outcome they wanted is, legally speaking, wrong.
In responding to Donald Trump’s immigration executive order, once again mainstream media proved they are incapable of telling the whole truth, which sows confusion and fear.
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