Most everything in the Constitution has stood the test of time, but the method for electing the president was the Founders’ biggest error.
Liberals who chest-thump about the integrity of our political institutions are frequently eager to discredit those same political institutions when it suits their purposes.
Everything seemed to go well at my polling place today. No line. Easy ballot. A reward sticker. But then something happened that left me in doubt as to whether my vote counts.
More than 20 years since my first vote, I am again mired in an election with Clintons and Bushes and the billionaire, Buchananite Reform Party figure of Donald Trump.
Besides honoring nearly two centuries of tradition, Election Day voting is more secure against fraud, the friendliest to outsider candidates, and the best for a fully-informed electorate.
How do you vote in an election when there is no lesser of two evils? Here are four things to keep in mind as you think about going to the polls on Tuesday.
Would a Trump victory give us breathing room and allow Americans the chance to reassess our trajectory? At least with Trump, it’s an open question. We know what Hillary will do.
The president-elect will soon be either Hillary Clinton or Donald J. Trump. It is time for Americans to accept this and deliberate on how they will fulfill their political duty.
So far, 22.5 million people have voted early. Some of those folks now have voter’s remorse thanks to new information about Hillary Clinton’s email scheme.
Scripture demonstrates that God’s people often must submit to and participate in ungodly political regimes. Opting out is not an option.
In a context as rife with suspicion as this election is, every reasonable measure possible should be taken to allay the public’s fears.
Here are a few theological reflections on Christian duty at the ballot box, and why we need not vote for the lesser of evils.
Frankly, the thought of the average person voting with little information, or voting because she saw a selfie of a Hollywood star, now sounds a little scary.
If we’re looking for the best worst-case scenario, simply voting against one of the candidates may not deliver that outcome. We need a more-scientific method of choosing our executioner.
In today’s media age, three weeks is a lifetime. Can anybody truly claim that those who voted in early October possessed all the facts they needed to make a truly informed decision?
Voting third-party does not translate into voicelessness—not this year. Here’s how to make sure your vote has an impact beyond 2016.
If you don’t want to vote for Clinton or Trump, don’t take that as an excuse to stay home on November 8. There are still important issues to weigh in on.
Donald Trump isn’t going to be president of the United States. But conservative voters should prevent Clinton from getting a landslide victory.
Data suggests millions of voter registrations are fraudulent or invalid. That’s enough to tip an election, easily.
What appears to deprive the populace of its power to decide a president is the very mechanism that preserves its power. The Electoral College works that way because the United States isn’t a pure democracy.
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