As the post-revolutionary French will attest, pulling down those at the top is never a sustainable solution to inequality.
An article by The Atlantic blames the ‘9.9 percent’ for hoarding riches, and inadvertently reinforces conservative conclusions about why people succeed.
Medicaid’s constant, inexorable growth in state budgets has left less money for education of all types—not least higher education.
School choice hasn’t been tried and found wanting. It’s been found politically difficult and not really tried.
This fall, ten states will likely raise their minimum wages, either due to new state labor department regulations or legislation.
Ultimately, federal law places every employer and employee in the same no-win situation as Google: lawsuit if you don’t have enough protected class employees, lawsuit if you try overtly to hire them.
The individual, many believe, must be cared for in all things despite the cost to others (a narcissistic notion)—all in the name of equality.
Women don’t have to work to support their families, houses are not more expensive, college costs aren’t related to wage decreases, and wages have not stagnated since the 1970s.
To effectively take the vote away from the white males, one must give them special non-voting privileges. Which kind of defeats the purpose. Sorry, ladies.
It seems Democratic women are twice as likely as Republican women to perceive that they’re being discriminated against, and hence, complain about it.
‘Privilege’ is just another term for strong family ties. That means we’ll serve more people by expanding privilege rather than by destroying it.
The originators of the House of Privilege think equality can be achieved by dismantling ‘oppressive systems’ such as hard work and caring for your kids.
With their book ‘Equal Is Unfair,’ Yaron Brook and Don Watkins expose the dishonesty of the income inequality debate and open readers minds to the potential of free markets.
If you think America is a land of oppression instead of a land of freedom, you will sow social discord. That’s President Obama’s legacy.
“Our riches were made not by piling brick on brick, bank balance on bank balance, but by piling idea on idea.”
If any city government deserves to be torn down over its contempt for its subjects, as in the Laquan McDonald case, it’s Chicago’s Democratic Machine.
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