Deeds, not words, will rebuild America’s cities and restore the people’s trust. Fill the potholes and the rest will follow.
2020 punctuated the generations-long decline of our republic. Will that half of America that sent Trump to drain the swamp care anymore after believing themselves disenfranchised in 2020?
The Atlantic doesn’t understand self-government or those who support personal responsibility, so they simply call Trump supporters racist.
While national campaign rhetoric can be both divisive and dispiriting, getting involved in a local campaign was edifying and encouraging.
When citizens realize their city councils are failing to protect natural rights and freedoms, unfortunately, they have no one to blame but themselves.
If you live in a jurisdiction that has local officials on the 2020 ballot this November, you owe it to yourself and your community to research them — well.
Since 2015, George Soros has pumped tens of millions of dollars into local races in Texas, Colorado, California, Oregon, Washington, Florida, and New York, as well as swing states.
It’s a dangerous precedent that government could consider itself the arbiter of private essential services.
The Society of St. Vincent de Paul organized a Saturday-morning summit on the decline of the American family in St. Louis last weekend. It provided an open discussion and practical ideas.
These ordinances allow cities to condemn Roe through exercising their constitutional right of self-governance, while co-opting leftist language.
The job of the courts is not to re-invent the meaning of words to produce a result people want, or to decide the outcome of heated debates.
Nonprofits, states, and local governments now typically behave like big-box stores: same entity, different location. Maybe the aisles run side to side instead of front to back, but largely everything is the same.
As infrastructure reform gears up, policymakers across the country should critically examine federal, state, and local ‘incentives’ propping up the procurement of road salt.
Local leaders have concerned themselves with limiting or banning seemingly innocuous goods and services. Do these measures really benefit local residents?
Politicians can make promises without having to worry about transparency or its consequences, like honesty and effectiveness. Thus, America is drowning in state and local debt.
Tennessee Rep. Steve Cohen has been an elected official since 1977. He has no excuse to pass the buck for Memphis’s problems onto a proposed federal budget.
Don’t just organize marches and rallies. We need to stop expecting Washington to solve our problems, and effect change ourselves.
Christians should appeal to the disillusioned and fearful on left and right, showing them that no president can fix our collective problems.
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