Trump’s first year in office has turned out much better than expected, but don’t let that blind us to some of the long-term costs of Trumpism.
The history of AT&T shows how the Internet as we know it was born out of rejecting the policies that are the backbone of ‘net neutrality.’
Ensnared in an international trade dispute between Vietnam and very large U.S. catfish farms are hundreds of small wild-caught catfish producers throughout the United States.
Everyone is so distracted by the drama on the President Trump’s Twitter feed that they’re not paying attention to his crackdown on runaway regulation. Good.
The rising costs of many, if not all, medications are largely the result of the lack of competition in the pharmaceutical industry. That’s the FDA’s fault.
Local leaders have concerned themselves with limiting or banning seemingly innocuous goods and services. Do these measures really benefit local residents?
We shouldn’t make the mistake of thinking that the current escalations in political rhetoric and acts of violence are divorced from these broader globalist trends.
The more levels of government that interfere with a school, the more waste, fraud, and abuse its leaders can get away with because it’s not clear who is responsible for what.
It may well be the Platonic Ideal of Butter. But folks in Wisconsin will never know because some apparatchik on the sixth floor of the Department of Agriculture has not yet spoken.
If cities want ride-sharing services that act less like Uber and Lyft and more like taxis, they’ll get ride-sharing services that work less like Uber and Lyft and more like taxis.
It all just goes to show how government regulation can be silent, but deadly.
May the plant’s close brush with regulatory disaster be a lesson to citizens: the government doesn’t always hold our best interests as a top priority.
Oh, the stories cars could tell about the foolish consequences of government overreach.
He may not be a conservative, but he is a maverick—and he’s not afraid to destroy the New Deal’s progressive, regulatory legacy.
We cannot simply hope to use legislation to solve the problem of abortion, but must look to addressing the root of the problem. Abortion is a symptom of a systemic disease.
The government wants to usurp parents, any chance they get. What consequences does this have in the lives of American families?
By using power, money, and influence to silence dissenting speech, elites go beyond honest political debate and threaten the very nature of democracy.
A new health coverage plan, no matter how excellent, cannot solve the problems of dysfunction and addiction. That requires a different strategy.
Alcohol producers across the South are being cut off from the economic gains of the surging craft spirits movement by antiquated Prohibtion Era laws.
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