Debating whether it was wrong for President Trump to pull the U.S. out of the Paris climate accord negotiations is never ending.
I’ve been doing a little writing for a blog group a niece of mine started recently. The theme for June is summer fun.
In 1997, Osama bin Laden said on CNN, “We declared jihad against America because America is unjust, criminal and tyrannical.”
“I may have to do WHAT to receive my high school diploma?”
Recently, the Wall Street Journal editorialized that Connecticut’s elected officials are getting their “comeuppance” for years of absorbingly high taxes, failing to implement state spending constraints, and treating business as a bottomless well of cash.
People have asked over the years why I never left Granger or the Yakima Valley. I’ve asked myself the same question.
The world is changing a lot faster than people can comprehend. The old ways are changing.
Democrats just lost another election, this time in Montana.
In the last decade, there has been a highway construction boom in Texas.
My son, Teddy, and I were having breakfast together last week when he mentioned that U.S. astronauts rely on flour tortillas in space.
One of the central themes of President Donald Trump’s campaign was the need to extricate the United States from international agreements that hurt American jobs and unfairly disadvantage American companies versus foreign competitors.
Urban enviro-imperialism is a phrase I learned last Tuesday from Myron Ebell at our Washington Policy Center Solutions Summit. Although the term is new to me, its meaning has been a constant companion of mine growing up in rural America.
“Seemingly yesterday, at a location just a couple of miles from my current home...”
Forgive my frequent references to Richard Nixon. It’s just eerie how his impeachable behavior is being replicated by the current con man.
The rise of cloud computing is forcing policymakers to take a long overdue look at the limits of privacy in cyberspace, just how far the U.S. government can go in invading it and what the rules should to be.