Georgia and Louisiana are postponing elections previously scheduled for later this month and early April over concerns of the Wuhan virus pandemic.
As Super Tuesday results rolled in, one thing became abundantly clear: The media completely blew it yet again.
Voting is only a part of self-government. Speaking, listening, and exchanging ideas are also necessary to build trust and find agreement. Caucuses do that; primaries don’t.
In spite of a seemingly unstoppable alliance among media, bureaucrats, the House, and Never-Trumper Republicans, the left appears destined to extract defeat from jaws of victory.
If Ocasio-Cortez tries to take down the second-most-powerful black man in the House of Representatives, it will split the party in two.
The name of the game in this election was to win the most electoral votes. Hillary Clinton lost that game, and Donald Trump won.
Nearly every Republican primary and caucus in 2016 has resulted in more people voting against the winner than for him. There’s a better way.
It’s a sign of honesty and personal growth to admit that a politician you liked isn’t actually such a great pick now that you know more about him.
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