Liberals aren’t peddling typical political euphemisms. They are corroding language, and we shouldn’t allow it to be normalized.
Neither party wants to reduce spending—a bad sign for future generations, who will pay the price for current leaders’ profligate ways.
In the early hours of Saturday morning, the U.S. Senate passed a tax reform bill with a vote of 51-49.
Every single Democrat senator owes Hillsdale an apology for the blatant lies spread about the college during Senate debate over tax reform.
Since 1954, the Johnson Amendment has prohibited religious leaders from supporting or opposing political candidates. The GOP tax bill might change that.
Four Republican senators have blocked Obamacare repeal. These same senators’ low-income constituents are among those most hurt by Obamacare’s individual mandate tax.
Both sets of payments to insurers Susan Collins wants—the cost-sharing reductions and reinsurance—could end up subject to a statutory sequester due to the tax bill.
Our political press corps’ surrender of independent, fact-based analysis for Democrat talking points has been on full display now that Republicans are in control.
Today, The New York Times editorial board took over the paper’s opinion Twitter account and became a proxy for the Democratic Party.
All that’s missing from this utter lack of maturity and leadership is Regina George from ‘Mean Girls’ standing on Capitol Hill with a burn book in tow.
Speaker Paul Ryan promised the House bill would mean ‘bigger paychecks’ for American workers, but some payments are coming straight from another taxpayer’s pocket.
Federal funding for abortions, higher insurance premiums for Americans, massive bailouts for fat-cat insurance companies—what’s not to love?
To bring home a win, the White House and Congress need tax reform. To pass tax reform, they need to ensure middle-class families will meaningfully benefit.
Ben Jacobs, reporter at the Guardian, joins Federalist Radio to discuss last week’s sexual assault allegations against Roy Moore and the GOP’s response.
Just like their House colleagues, it seems GOP senators are incapable of putting out a clean and principled bill. Every good idea they present is usually followed by a couple of bad ones.
The focus on the loss of a useful benefit obscures what would be the larger question in a more sweeping tax reform: what does any of this have to do with income taxation?
Congress can take two major steps to encourage school choice in lieu of this ineffective 529 expansion: dramatically cut its meddling in education, and dramatically increase the federal child tax credit.
Using repeal of the individual mandate to pass tax reform represents a game of Russian roulette that Congress should not even contemplate.
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