So much to say, so little TIME. You know how it goes. If you want a speed guide to NRO today, take a quick tour of the homepage: Nina Shea on the problems of the draft constitution—a real bad compromise. Steven Vincent from the Sunni Triangle, getting real real with Iraqis—important read. Also in Iraq, Andrew Apostolou, on the bombings earlier this week and the terrorist agenda. There’s also an important read from Ira Winkler on Memogate, which he calls “gateless”—the scandal of the Democrats lack of computer security, of the kind Congress wouldn’t let other Americans get away with. There’s Bob Moran responding the controversy of the campaign day: using 9/11 in W. ads and also, in another piece, on the real employment deal and debunking bogus comparisons between W. and Bush 41. There’s more: NRODT’s editorial on the FMA, with strong, practical advice to the president, and a nod to Orrin Hatch. AND THERE’S MORE. Michael Novak dissects the Reagan Catholics. George Weigel provides a primer on the cleric-abuse report from the Catholic bishops’ review board. Stanley Kurtz on the Elliot Spitzer and gay marriage. And, well, there’s a lot more, Kudlow, Frum, Derb, MORE, MORE, MORE…go check it out.
The policy was first instated by President Reagan to ensure that taxpayers would not be required to indirectly fund abortions in other countries.
Beware: Those arguing the Dems are making a miscalculation have got it all wrong.
Pro-life lawmakers pledge to resist spending bills that don’t include the Hyde amendment.
Never mind how he voted.
Democratic impeachment managers have a duty to explain how Officer Sicknick died.
A radical new rule would politicize the classroom and very likely trample the free-speech and religious-liberty rights of teachers.
Biden's order will initiate a 100-day review of supply chains for pharmaceuticals, semiconductor chips, minerals and rare earths, and high-capacity batteries.
Though the organization claims otherwise, it is the nation’s largest abortion provider.
His posthumous critics exhibit all the flaws that he avoided.
Earlier in the hearing on Wednesday, Becerra claimed that he "never sued any nuns" during his tenure as attorney general.
Becerra faces extensive opposition from Republicans over his pro-abortion record.
President Biden's nominee for Secretary of Health and Human Services did not identify any restrictions during a Senate confirmation hearing.