Timothy D. Lusch
In my youth, I took degrees in history and philosophy, criminal justice, and law—areas of study that went through the Middle Ages on the way to becoming the grown-up disciplines they are today on the campus of Political Correctness University.
Chilton Williamson, Jr.
“Democracy Dies in Darkness” is the motto of the Washington Post. The editors of the Post belong to the honorable group of which Norman Podhoretz once confessed himself a member—Idolaters of Democracy.
The right to abortion that shielded Gosnell and his customers from the law for decades comes, we are told, from the U.S. Constitution—somewhere, perhaps, between the 9th and 14th Amendments.
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Behind this remorseless drive to blast the greatest names from America's past off public buildings, and to tear down their statues and monuments, is an egalitarian extremism rooted in envy and hate.
A remark one often hears from the current crop of film critics is that John Wayne might indeed merit the iconographic status conferred on him by tens of millions of ordinary cinemagoers around the world, were it not for the troubling matter of his alleged evasion of military service during World War II.
One of the sights that most amazed me as I approached the center of Moscow for the first time was a huge poster, stretched across the flat rooftop of a large building not far from the Kremlin, boldly advertising PHILIPS in large letters that needed no further explanation.
We must end America’s proxy war on Syria. Donald Trump must resist the siren song of the Washington swamp critters who do not wish him well and are determined to plunge America into another needless, bloody fiasco in the Middle East.