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.
As long as the Pentagon is a sacred cow, the United States will never balance its budget. If our military stops being the world police, it can have all the ships and planes it needs to keep us and the troops safe.
Congressman Mark Meadows joins the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss how he navigates Congress and the Trump presidency.
The United States, a debtor nation with a fiscal deficit pushing $22 trillion, can no longer be big daddy to the world and has to husband its resources more judiciously.
Sen. Bernie Sanders’ single-payer bill would, in addition to ending Medicaid, liquidate the Medicare trust funds, using the proceeds to finance the new government-run program.
In a recent post of The Money Diaries, a woman whines about getting by on $4,000 a month and living rent free in New York City.
Going without air conditioning is my choice to live within my means without whining or demanding that other people pay my bills.
We agree with President Trump: a spending bill like the one passed this March must never happen again. Unfortunately, Congress currently is on a path to repeat that debacle.
This Wall Street Journal article reads like the prototypical combination of fiscal irresponsibility and helicopter parenting gone amok.
Parents and grandparents who otherwise work hard to help their kids have no compunction about burdening them with endless budget deficits resulting in a crushing national debt.
The Senate’s 52 Republicans have multiple options open to keep the Obamacare repeal process alive after September 30. The only question is whether they have the political will to do so.
Continuing resolutions ultimately cost taxpayers, who pay for congressionally induced instability and terribly inefficient funding and contract management.
We don’t need another radio show or beautiful think tank with marble bathrooms. We need to start winning. The reason we’re not is the game is rigged against us.
After the House passed the American Health Care Act, the Senate has begun sorting through its options for health care legislation. Looming are procedural concerns unique to the Senate.
Breaking down what happened with these two Trump legislative successes—Obamacare revision and the budget omnibus—illustrates what we should expect from the coming years.
The Trump blueprint is less of a budgeting document than a plan to begin rolling back some of the worst excesses of the bureaucratic state.
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