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Well it's nice to see our elites are in such good humor about something so grave. If there truly was treason, it's no joking matter. If there was not, then this man's name is being tarnished unfairly. Ha. Ha.
Rush Limbaugh a couple of weeks ago said he was laughing over Trump's "epic troll" of the Democrats by firing FBI Director James Comey (and meeting with Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov the next day). It was really the other way around. Trump wasn't the troller; he was the trollee.
On Sept. 1, 1864, Union forces under Gen. William Tecumseh Sherman, victorious at Jonesborough, burned Atlanta and began the March to the Sea where Sherman's troops looted and pillaged farms and towns all along the 300-mile road to Savannah.
For years, conservatives have felt aggrieved at what they believe is liberal bias on the part of reporters and editors in the mainstream media. I've been on the receiving end of negative news coverage over the years.
For more than a year American-owned cruise lines have been hauling U.S. citizens by the thousands to the Castro Brothers' beautiful socialist paradise 90 miles off the tip of Florida.
Literally and most plainly, it is simply someone who doesn't win some specific contest or challenge: the loser of a race, boxing match, business deal, etc. Economists routinely talk about how this or that policy — on trade, taxes, whatever — creates "winners and losers."
Demagoguery and propaganda are enemies of good governance, but nowhere is that more apparent than in the federal budget, on which Democrats are shameless and too many Republicans are feckless.
This week's bombing in Manchester was another gruesome reminder that the threat from radical Islamic terrorism is ongoing.
The quixotic American pursuit of Middle East peace is a perennial. It invariably fails, yet every administration feels compelled to give it a try. The Trump administration is no different.
The Manchester terror attack by an alleged Islamic State "soldier" will accelerate the push by the U.S. and its allies to capture the terror group's strongholds in Mosul and Raqqah. But it should also focus some urgent discussions about a post-ISIS strategy for stabilizing Iraq and Syria.
All politics is local, the cliché goes. But small races can have huge, national implications.
Researchers at the data security firm Check Point recently discovered a PC exploit — hacker-ese for an attack — that infiltrates devices in an ingenious way, through the subtitles playing at the bottom of the screen.
While I speak imperfect Hebrew and stubbornly repeat obscure "Seinfeld" references, I also bring several gifts to my adopted homeland. Should I be able to somehow synthesize the best of my American traditions with the best of Israel's culture, I will consider my Zionist excursion a success.
Lighthizer’s confirmation earlier this month placed him in an administration with many others with a history of supporting steel interests in trade policy.
Fame is the biggest megaphone in the world. Celebrities can help prevent terrorism by encouraging a see something, say something among fans that will break the bonds politically correct resistance. If celebrities could be pushed to remove their multicultural blinders, they can help turn the tide.
As an active Second Amendment advocate for quite some time, it does my heart good to see the written articles and television reports showing the rise in female gun ownership and training.
Though Abbas tried to present a moderate stance to Donald Trump, the PA named public squares after terrorists Karim and Maher Younes, two Israeli Arab cousins convicted in the 1980 kidnapping and murder of an Israeli soldier. Both terrorists were sentenced to 40 years in jail.
The revelations yesterday that the National Security Agency (NSA) under the Obama administration had been systematically spying on hundreds of millions of Americans under Section 702 of the Foreign Surveillance Intelligence Act comes as no surprise.
The bad news for President Donald Trump keeps coming his way, notwithstanding a generally bravura performance on the foreign stage this past week in Riyadh, Jerusalem and Vatican City.
Losing faith in our dysfunctional system of politics and government is the essential first step for anyone who wants America to create a bright future for our children and grandchildren.
This week, President Donald Trump took his first foreign trip, beginning in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. Trump's speech in Riyadh provides a clear contrast with the language and approach of President Barack Obama, who gave a speech titled "A New Beginning" in Cairo, Egypt, in 2009.
By the time Georgia's 6th District votes in the June 20 special congressional election, $40 million ― perhaps more than $130 per ballot ― will have been spent to pick one-435th of one-half of one of the three branches of one of America's governments.
Too few Republicans returning fire. Too few Republicans moving ahead on implementing the president’s priorities on healthcare, immigration, jobs, and tax reform. The Washington GOP establishment needs a trip to OZ to get some courage.
This Memorial Day, we should, if nothing else, thank the Lord for those who laid their lives on the line for us. We enjoy the freedom we enjoy because they shed their blood for us.
As the prolife niece of MLK, I gifted President Trump with a "King Family Tribute" book during the visit with POTUS at the National Museum of African American History and Culture earlier this year.
The president and the administration are raising their game, with a rise in tone, the Mueller appointment, and some statesmanlike foreign exposure and initiatives, and are starting to look less vulnerable.
The media’s focus on possible cryptic signals from the Kremlin is so 1950s. It's a major diversion from massive corruption in Washington, and the anti-American, leftist ideology in academia and Hollywood. We need to talk about how to fix American medicine, instead of the latest conspiracy theory.
Agreements, disagreements, smiles: checking the scale at the Vatican, we hope that maybe today there was white smoke coming out from the Sistine Chapel again.
The resignations we really need are the 535 members of Congress that allowed the visa loophole the Saudis exploited on 9/11 to remain open until today.
Any law, rule, or executive orders made without due process of legislation should be given our undivided suspicion, and voters should start demanding that politicians respect due process.

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