Reining in the power of the executive, ever so slightly, might not be the worst idea. Of course, it should be about principle, not political targeting.
All of metric’s shortcomings come back to the same point: it is great for science, but does not fit with the way people live their everyday lives.
The passage of New York’s Reproductive Health Act and the jollification that followed it mark a turning point on abortion, just as John Calhoun’s speech did about slavery.
Originally, the Ferengi were conceived as a new major enemy for the Federation. DS9 develops the Ferengi into so much more.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi may have intended to cancel the state of the union as a fit of pique, but it’s an excellent idea for reining in the imperial presidency.
Derangement over the president fuels many of the more miasmic theories of government currently hovering in the left’s fever swamps. Such as making the Senate population-based.
It is the only DS9 episode on the bottom ten for all Star Trek shows, a testament to the superiority of the series compared with others in the Star Trek universe.
We feel, almost instinctively, that it is wrong to meddle with the DNA of an unborn human being, but we don’t know why we feel that way, nor can we articulate it.
Despite the generally all-encompassing lawlessness of Star Trek, two competing notions of justice take hold in ‘Deep Space Nine.’
Author Daniel J. Flynn’s, ‘Cult City: Jim Jones, Harvey Milk, and 10 Days that Shook San Francisco,’ is a compelling history that looks at two pivotal events of the 1970s that further woke America up to the realities of hippie idealism.
Does the 14th Amendment mandate that the children born of illegal immigrants and birth tourists are automatically American citizens? The answer is not as obvious as has been suggested in the press.
The episode is part courtroom drama, part Appalachian murder ballad, and all in all a fairly enjoyable episode.
Democrats’ loss of political power is not the result of a structural defect; it’s the result of flaws in the quality of their Senate candidates.
What do we gain by having insider trading laws? Have any of the federal securities laws passed since the New Deal done anything to make financial markets any less of an insider’s game?
In Jay Cost’s latest book, ‘The Price of Greatness,’ the scholar and journalist lays out a compelling analysis of the feud between Alexander Hamilton and James Madison showing that their disagreements resulted in a synthesis of differing opinions that allowed our early republic to thrive.
In K-12, government-run schools are shared equally among the middle class and the poor, but for the rich, elite academies flourish. The same will happen with ‘free’ college.
The confirmation hearings were better on the second day in one respect: We heard more from the candidate than from the senators.
As has been typical for the last several decades, this Supreme Court hearing was even more rancorous than the last. Here’s what we learned from the first day’s events.
Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh has been pilloried on the Left for allegedly suggesting that a sitting president could not be indicted.
The changes in the way race plays into national politics are not a reaction to Barack Obama. They are a reaction to the world progressives built and are still building.
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