‘Babel’ contains a lesson about the long-term consequences and dangers of nuclear war that Trump and Kim Jong-Un would do well to pay attention to.
The third episode of ‘Star Trek: Deep Space Nine’s’ first season highlights the theme of finding one’s place while introducing one of the show’s most interesting and beloved characters.
It sounds like a joke, but the laughter stopped when a federal judge ruled Wednesday that Trump’s actions violated the First Amendment and declared it must cease.
The outcome reflects some of the better segments of Roddenberry’s utopian vision: education and the rule of law.
The ruling paves the way for legal sports gambling in those states that choose to allow it, and stands as a victory for federalism.
With ‘Deep Space Nine’ now available on Netflix, it is interesting to see how these ideas and plots have held up after 25 years.
Incel ideas fit into a pattern of statist rhetoric followed by many other groups who, failing to achieve their aims in life, seek to use state power to force the result they desire.
A question most people never have to bother with is: Once you and your family have achieved success in America, what do you do now?
Harvard professor Cass Sunstein is the editor of a new collection of essays, ‘Can It Happen Here?: Authoritarianism in America.’ If you were looking for intellectuals to confirm your worst fears about Trump, this does the opposite.
The government of French President Emmanuel Macron ordered the arrest of his opponent from the 2017 presidential election, Marine Le Pen.
If asking about citizenship is illegal, every census since 1890 has been a crime.
What is more in accord with the rule of law: four justices usurping the power of a co-equal branch of government, or a legislature doing exactly what the state constitution allows?
Having failed to win elections based on their ideas, liberals are successfully trying to use big business to force change onto Americans.
The court’s decision, which incredibly did not cite case law or a constitutional provision, was a show of legislative force.
Gun control advocates are blowing the repeal of a poorly thought-out law way out of proportion in an attempt to make the Trump administration look unhinged.
Eric Swalwell’s bill would limit a universal freedom to a discrete class, and place the government—either through bureaucracy or through the courts—in charge of defining that class.
Is this the dawning of a new Philadelphia? Of a city who sees itself as a winner? It is, of course, too early to say. But the city should celebrate regardless.
Donald Trump gestured at something lacking in the two-party system of the past generation and, whether he meant to or not, began the shift to a new system of conservatism.
There is no legal theory here from Democrats, just a primal scream of rage against their failure to dislodge from office the president they find so odious.
In Democratic-majority states across the nation, state legislators are flailing blindly to find a way around the reduced federal tax deduction for state and local taxes.
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