In seeking to regulate human behavior at such a personal level as dictating what we may ingest, there is almost no alternative to Big Government.
If Defense Secretary James Mattis cannot persuade Trump to request additional funds for the U.S. military, then perhaps he can convince him to reprioritize existing funding instead.
It all just goes to show how government regulation can be silent, but deadly.
Oh, the stories cars could tell about the foolish consequences of government overreach.
Nobel laureate Angus Deaton recognizes the plight of America’s poor, but he’s reluctant to say the poor are often the authors of their own misfortune.
The resignation of former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn bears more than a few disturbing similarities to a scandal that brought the Bush administration to its knees.
In Arizona, an act of charity became a possibly criminal act when a state board took issue with a cosmetology student giving free haircuts to the local homeless community.
Now that Donald Trump is issuing executive orders that progressives hate, blue states are rediscovering federalism. We should let them do as they please.
Top political appointees at intelligence agencies are engaged in a dangerous and discrediting full-scale war against Donald Trump.
With Trump in the White House and the GOP in control of Congress, many conservatives are convincing themselves big government isn’t so bad after all.
In Alaska’s interior, where it can reach -50 degrees Fahrenheit in winter, the EPA wants people to stop burning wood. But it’s just about their only feasible way to stay warm.
The next Tea Party scandal is not only coming, it may already be happening. When it does, the charade will begin anew, and no one will pay a price.
Ye shall know them by their dangling hands when the flag goes by, and frown at them.
When new startups show up on the scene, the knee-jerk reaction of bureaucrats is to hobble the new players instead of liberating the whole industry.
New York’s attempt to regulate Airbnb would rob middle-class residents of financial opportunity.
U.S. policies have turned Indian reservations into ‘small third-world countries,’ Naomi Schaefer Riley claims in her latest book.
Amid calls to reduce police violence, we need to consider whether we really want police to enforce the regulations of an overweening administrative state.
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