Scott Gottlieb is leaving the Food and Drug Administration. His successor needs the courage and determination to help millions of Americans stop smoking through less-harmful alternatives.
Employees can allege discrimination and receive money as a result, without ever having to prove that discrimination actually took place. This encourages more frivolous complaints.
In 2009, the FDA looked the other way on a menthol ban. Now, they’re reconsidering it. Here’s a primer on two potential policy issues at play.
My wife simply can’t take nearly a week off work to complete the mandatory training Virginia social services is contemplating for parents who want to help at their kids’ preschool.
Despite near-record low unemployment and a record number of open jobs, the number of able-bodied adults on food stamps remains at a near-record 21 million.
A new law allowing self-service for low-population counties will affect relatively few Oregon residents. Yet some are acting like it’s the apocalypse.
While the ECPA Modernization Act is by no means a cure-all for the erosion of privacy rights in America, it certainly would move the nation in the right direction.
The Mets announced they will extend field nets to the camera wells beyond the dugouts. That will both shield far more spectators while reducing the value of many more seats.
There is no place for commanding specific language—thoughts, even—in a free and open society.
Bill de Blasio’s efforts to raise the base price of a pack of cigarettes to $13 is just another example of the progressive impulse to control the lives of constituents.
Drop the regulation line from your stump speech, or up your game.
This week, Obama’s FDA set new ‘guidelines’ to ‘nudge’ companies into treating a perfectly harmless ingredient as if it were a dangerous chemical.
In California a 15-year-old girl can abort a viable baby without telling her parents, but a 20-year-old can’t buy a pack of cigarettes.
In its dietary guidelines, the gov’t. warned that “not eating breakfast has been associated with excess body weight.” It was wrong—and that’s no surprise.
Sin taxes: A little tax revenue. A bit of social engineering. And sometimes death.
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