It wouldn’t take increased police presence or extra force. Sicily did something right when it empowered witnesses to enforce the law, and it could work in Baltimore too.
Unthinking respect for authority, Albert Einstein said, is the greatest enemy of truth. Journalists should bring back that spirit of skepticism and get to the bottom of the Epstein death.
Justice is every bit as private as it is public. Because justice is about proper behavior in society, it also requires proper behavior as an individual.
Capital punishment acknowledges both the existence of objective evil and human government’s responsibility to execute justice. To conflate it with the killing of the innocent is reprehensible.
While compelling arguments abound on both sides of the capital punishment debate, this bad policy doesn’t meet any goals of the criminal justice system.
In a criminal justice system subject to human error, capital punishment is the opposite of justice. The government must protect the most sacred right: life.
On this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour, David Harsanyi interviews Mollie Hemingway and Carrie Severino on their new book, “Justice On Trial.”
In a recent profile by the Washington Post, Rep. Ilhan Omar is caught distorting facts to illustrate ‘American racism, cruelty and injustice.’
The evils of slavery are too great to be fixed with cash. Forgiveness cannot be bought, and no number of government commissions will make things right.
Capital punishment isn’t vengeful or vindictive, it’s a repayment of justice proportional to the most shockingly evil crimes.
The miscarriage of justice in the hate crime hoax speaks volumes about the way identity politics has created a new form of entitlement.
The court ruling refutes Planned Parenthood’s own talking points about how the CMP videos were “highly edited.”
If abortion is killing, and killing typically leads to jail time in our society, why do we so readily offer an exception for women who get abortions?
Writer and historian Richard Brookiser joins the Federalist Radio Hour to talk Founding Fathers, SCOTUS, and the future of neighborhood and tolerance.
Both our legal and moral traditions provide crucial principles to guide us in such cases, principles that obviously need revisiting. As a believer in the Bible, and an attorney, I submit seven brief thoughts.
That Brett Kavanaugh has been confirmed isn’t a slap in the face of all survivors of assault. He isn’t confirmed because sexual assault doesn’t matter, or because Sen. Susan Collins is anti-woman.
The Senate’s decision carries two outcomes: keep an innocent man from his rightful place on the Supreme Court, or place a man guilty of sexual assault on the highest court in the land.
“It is just so crucial that we believe in innocence until proven guilty. To say that these claims don’t come close to meeting the standard of guilt is a huge understatement.”
A Senate star chamber full of grandstanding senators on both sides will not elucidate what happened four decades ago, when all people involved were minors, and the accuser is unclear on the details.
- The Ghost Of John C. Calhoun Haunts Today’s American LeftThe irony of the New York Times’ 1619 Project is thatcontinue reading >
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