Hit this link and then vote for the likeliest bioethics outcome for 2007. Of the five choices, so far, 44% of you think “Futile Care Theory will be upheld by a court, which will rule that doctors should decide when the time has come to die.” I am not that pessimistic. I actually think there is a fair chance to defeat futile care theory. I voted with 30% of you who believe “President Bush’s ESCR funding policy will be overturned.” And I agree with all of you that there is no way “The Netherlands will be condemned in the UN for legalizing infanticide.” It should be, but “should” and six bits will buy you a cup of coffee. (Actually, today it is more like twelve bits, twenty-four bits at Starbuck’s.)
The prosecution blew the witness’s testimony to bits.
The Derek Chauvin case is more complicated than prosecutors would have it.
The woke revolution in the classroom is about to go federal.
The fact is that voters got us into this mess. Maybe the answer isn’t more voters.
Never Ask a Question You Don’t Need to Ask: Chauvin Lawyer Gets Clobbered by Witness’s Gripping Testimony
There’s rarely an upside in asking pointed questions to a young, nervous, highly sympathetic witness.
A look at why droves are leaving the state.
The additional blood-clotting incidents discovered probably weren't enough to justify continuing the pause.
If Boehner thought Republicans needed to compromise with Barack Obama, he sure left voters with a different impression.
'If the officer hadn’t done what he did, I think we’d have two girls dead,' the neighbor said.
'We’re certainly going to try to do everything we can from distant locations to assist the Afghans,' General Frank McKenzie also said.
‘Avoid emotive words like onslaught, tidal wave, flood, inundation, surge, invasion, army, march, sneak, and stealth,’ the memo read.
Joe Biden’s nominee for NASA head has a worrying tendency to think about spaceflight’s past, not its future.