Just like there are authoritative, final news sources when it comes to the news, like The New York Times, CNN and the AP Stylebook — you really can skip all other news sources — there are also venerable educational institutions you can trust.
The left has done a 180 since its free speech heyday of the 1960s. What used to be anything goes, and protecting the First Amendment right to say controversial things, has morphed into a treacherous map of what you can and cannot say.
I don't usually watch CNN, but after being snowbound in a motel for five days with no Fox News, I received an earful. Other than the mind-numbing, endless focus on the Russians supposedly hacking the election and finger pointing at Donald Trump for daring to challenge this hastily adopted assumption, it wasn't all bad.
No one could have predicted that left-leaning German Chancellor Angela Merkel would call for banning hijabs.
Although racism has been gradually decreasing in the U.S., the left is attempting to portray it as rapidly expanding in order to keep minorities voting for Democrats.
The left, mainstream media, pundits and even most polls were certain Hillary Clinton was going to win the election.
As I've covered previously, the Obama administration has acquired a reputation for wrongly prosecuting Republican officials and personalities by the use of vaguely worded ethics laws.
The strategy, an insider told me, is to fool so many conservatives into spreading a ridiculous, fake article that finally a prominent elected official falls for it. Then the left pounces on the official and makes them look foolish and/or an extremist.
The GOP civil war taking place over Donald Trump becoming the party's presidential nominee has been painful and damaging to the Republican Party.
Yet what keeps getting proven over and over again with these incidents — especially since so many law enforcement officers nowadays are black themselves or another minority — the shooting had nothing to do with racial bias.
State bars across the country have become havens for the left in recent years, increasingly used to target conservative attorneys.
After a few state presidential primary elections took place this spring, there were cries of voter disenfranchisement due to the surprisingly long lines some voters encountered at the polls.
Last month, I wrote about some important legislation in Florida that would modernize that state's harsh alimony and child custody laws. Florida is lagging behind many states which have updated these laws to reflect the fact that most women now work outside of the home and that children need both parents to thrive, regardless of whether their parents are living together or apart.
There are plenty of abuses by prosecutors in the justice system, and I've written about many of them.
Darcy Olsen, CEO and President of the Goldwater Institute, has written a must-read book for anyone facing a serious ailment, "The Right to Try: How the Federal Government Prevents Americans from Getting the Life-Saving Treatments They Need."
I ran into Romney at the airport a week ago. He was traveling by himself, wearing glasses and no one recognized him.
A federal judge is considering new evidence that prosecutorial wrongdoing took place during the criminal prosecution of former Congressman Rick Renzi.
Last Friday night, with the law on his side, coach Joe Kennedy resumed his prayer after the game on the 50-yard line, to the cheers of hundreds who showed up to support him — including the opposing team, which surprised him by joining him for the prayer.
A member of Congress estimated to me that out of 84-86 new GOP members who swept the House in the GOP takeover of 2010, there are only about only four to five left who remain conservative.
Political correctness has invaded my alma mater. I was disappointed to receive an email from our hometown pastor last week, informing me that the assistant football coach at my high school alma mater in Washington state was being investigated for praying with his team. My late brother played football on that team. How could the school have strayed so far off?
For years — until the advent of talk radio, Fox News and social media — the left-leaning mainstream media held a stranglehold over the coverage of news and politics.
Prosecutors in the U.S. Department of Justice are finally being called out for singling out Republican politicians and others they dislike.
Merci beaucoup (that means thanks very much in French - always have to throw in a reminder of my favorite country) for biking, walking, taking public transportation, electric or hybrid vehicles, carpooling or however else you made it here. I want to to talk about the most serious problem facing our country right now. Fast food workers are unable to make a living on $15 an hour. These workers shouldn't have to get second jobs or cut down on their spending habits. Everyone is entitled to an iPhone or a Samsung S6 now; you heard me announce it here first, it's a right! Granted, I can't afford to pay the interns working on my campaign more than $12 an hour. But that's beside the point.
A currently hip cause is to rail against sentencing pot smokers to jail time. It sounds good considering alcohol is legal, smoking pot is not considered harmful to others, and our jails are already overcrowded, straining taxpayers' wallets. The only problem is there isn't a shred of truth to it.
Who has the most power in the country over political issues? Everyone focuses on the president and Congress when they talk about reforming the system and taking control back from the left, but they overlook the real powerbroker.