Too many Americans don’t really know what our rights and freedoms mean.
On NPR Friday, a fellow guest compared me to an Adolf Hitler supporter because I said something positive about President Trump’s tenure in office. Yes, seriously.
Meagan Day and Bhaskar Sunkara blame the Constitution for the concentration of central governmental power in a New York Times op-ed, but the opposite is actually the case.
The Ides of March on March 15, 44 B.C., is among the most important dates in the political history of Western civilization.
The readily observable fact that we no longer think politically in terms of unalienable rights is a perfect measure of how much we have abandoned the Founders’ vision.
We need people who can inspire magnanimity and self-sacrifice, in pursuit of honorable goals. That means we need people who have gotten past the Superman pajama stage.
Hillary Clinton may have just accused Donald Trump of the same type of bigotry she is guilty of.
Donald Trump as Adolph Hitler gives the orange-faced menace too much credit.
A list that stops you from boarding a plane today is a list that might deny you a license to drive, speak, or vote tomorrow.
If Brad Thor made an “assassination threat” against Donald Trump, then America’s Founding Fathers–and Virginia’s own state flag–are equally guilty.
Perhaps this little rhyme can help: To live here in the West, God willing, just say no to honor killing.
- The Conventional Wisdom About Millennial Suffering Is A MythDespite a sense of unearned victimhood, millennials havcontinue reading >
- Obama-Era State Department Official Provides More Evidence Of FISA AbuseKathleen Kavalec’s notes provide at least four more pcontinue reading >
- 15 Best Memes About The ‘Game Of Thrones’ FinaleRegardless of how the series ended, you knew the Interncontinue reading >