Instead of putting their money where their mouth is, House Democrats slapped together a leftist wish list dedicated to causes unrelated to the pandemic.
Conservatives should demand more than the soft bigotry of low expectations that Republican lawmakers’ miserable track record on spending has led them to expect.
GOP House members wrote a letter to the DOJ and HHS asking these institutions to investigate the origin and legality of using drone technology from China.
District Court Judge Eric Moye sentenced a Dallas salon owner to seven days in jail and ordered her to pay a $7,000 fine for violating lockdown orders.
Law school students at the University of Michigan launched a lawsuit against Democratic Gov. Gretchen Whitmer over her order barring Michiganders from traveling to other residences.
As the pandemic over the Wuhan coronavirus stretches into the next month wreaking havoc on the American economy, an anxious public is losing its patience.
On Monday night’s “Tucker Carlson Tonight,” Judge Andrew Napolitano gave a full-blow Tea Party speech on the right to protest government overreach.
Sidney Longwell’s case is just one of many examples of federal agencies weaponizing bureaucratic delay against American citizens.
The real threat of government expansion is not lockdown, but the introduction of well-intentioned, but dangerously-designed emergency relief programs.
Politicians used the largest spending bill in U.S. history to force through a wide variety of earmarks and partisan boondoggles on the backs of future taxpayers.
House Republican leaders actively participated in Nancy Pelosi’s successful attempt to deny the American people a public vote on the $2 trillion legislation.
The recent series of regulatory rollbacks, though temporary, expose government rules that were unnecessary in the first place.
Liberals say they want more choices for parents, but far from expanding them, their proposals would just lock parents into dependence on one-size-fits-all government programs.
This year, American taxpayers funded $1.2 billion in government projects that even bureaucrats think are either unwanted or unneeded.
Congress thinks citizens under the age of 21 can sacrifice their lives for their country, operate heavy machinery, kill their unborn child, change their sex, but not buy cigarettes.
The White House had been gearing up to finalize details of a ban on flavored e-cigarette products for two months but now seems to be taking a new direction.
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