Fifty years ago today, Ronald Reagan gave us famous “A Time For Choosing” speech. Are the principles Reagan laid out in his speech still relevant today?
Choosing an energetic president means choosing someone willing to embrace unglamorous tasks — and leaving Congress to be the Congress.
Heightened interest and concern about Ebola is not panic and the media really need to stop characterizing it as such. Besides, why trust reporters?
For midwives or doulas to support abortion contradicts their usual pro-woman, pro-baby attitudes.
The Ebola travel ban debate reminds us that the fatal conceit of technocracy is the assumption that dynamic systems like human society are controllable.
Virginia’s state-owned liquor stores already mark up prices 69 percent before excise taxes. Why must Terry McAuliffe ask more?
Major League Baseball today bears the marks of the U.S. Supreme Court. And vice versa.
Ayn Rand was a philosophical hypocrite, but a magical novelist.
Dear Gothamist: It may be politically correct to omit descriptions of race from crime reports, but it’s also dangerous.
What happened when a Hugo Chavez wannabe attempted to replenish state coffers by seizing a private U.S. company’s cash.
Now that that new crayon smell has worn off, lots of parents are becoming dissatisfied with their kids’ schools. What to do?
Step one: bemoan any criticism from your opponent. Step two: with righteous indignation, throw anything you can, however inflammatory, at your opposition.
How well do your U.S. Senate candidates know their job? Here is a quiz drawn mostly from Federalist essays 62-66.
Neil deGrasse Tyson finally responded to queries about quotes he’s peddled. He’s unable to provide any outside verification but insists his memory is solid.
Mitt Romney 2016: why not try a campaign about nothing one more time?
It’s the first school year most parents have heard about Common Core. And they don’t like it one bit.
The Federalist interviews Rand Paul on ISIS, his critics, and foreign policy.
Responding to charges of quote fabrication, Neil deGrasse Tyson refused to provide citations and said the charges just meant his presentation was a success.
On foreign policy, Washington should use the moral and political compass given to them by our Founding Fathers.