Neal McCluskey writes here about a big, gushy event Obama has planned where he’ll surround himself with college students and say how concerned he is about them and the interest rate on their federal student loans. Neal sees right through the theatrics — this is just another in the endless procession of special-interest issues politicians rely on to build support for themselves by promising benefits concentrated on a few and ignoring the costs dispersed among the many.
As we experience the pandemic’s toll on the world, we can speculate about its implications for the Chinese regime.
The White House is proposing what would amount to a second estate tax. The one we already have is bad enough.
Senator Tom Cotton’s report on the service branch gets a lot right about the upper ranks, but the enlisted side remains in dire need of attention.
American men have fewer friends than in decades past. We should dedicate time to fostering friendships. They provide an immediate and enduring reward.
Democrats are treating the infrastructure and reconciliation bills as linked, and so should Republicans and everybody else.
College Republican chapters all over the country claim they are being disenfranchised by a president seeking to consolidate power.
FEMA stonewalls Congress on how much it’s spending to relocate illegal immigrants to cities and towns around the country.
This year they have intensified their efforts to turn impressionable American students against Israel and the U.S.
The overwhelming cause of secularization in the West has been government control of education.
A new book argues for the former. But evidence still points to the latter.
The saints led dramatic, real, human lives in history, and their stories are inspiring and applicable for all of us today.
Scott Gottlieb, who led the FDA during the Trump administration, blasted the varied projections as ‘deeply disappointing and not actionable.’