American Politics, News, Opinion


A Murderer’s Memorial Plaque in Minnesota and Other Maudlin Tributes

In another example of the upside down nature of our nation today, a man who murdered his ex-girlfriend and then killed himself is getting a nice memorial plaque in a Minnesota kid’s ballpark because his love for the kids was “greatly appreciated.”

By Warner Todd Huston - Monday, October 1, 2007

Banning Boyhood

Huck Finn must be spinning in his literary grave.  Just recently a Colorado Springs, Co., elementary school banned tag during recess, joining other schools that have prohibited this childhood pastime.

By Selwyn Duke - Monday, October 1, 2007

One Less Good Man

By Joseph A. Kinney

In a few short days, General Peter Pace, the first Marine to Chair the Joint Chiefs of Staff, will be leaving his post and the Corps that he has served for 40 years.  For a Marine Corps in search of a few good men, they will have one less when Pace leaves.  In fact, they will be losing a giant of a man who has asserted moral leadership in the face of enormous pressure just when it was needed.

By Guest Column - Sunday, September 30, 2007

Sicko Studies

Look for the latest documentary from self-described gadfly Michael Moore to make the rounds of American college campuses in the not-so-distant future. From Roger & Me to Fahrenheit 9-11, college administrators and professors have routinely made Moore’s cinematic output available to students, either for their extracurricular edification or, not infrequently, as required viewing.

By Malcolm Kline - Saturday, September 29, 2007

Nancy’s prayers

Nancy Pelosi  The only one whose knickers are bound to be in a twist over the grandiose gesture of House Speaker Nancy Pelosi “praying” for U.S. President George W. Bush, is opponent Cindy Sheehan.
  Pelosi rang George W. to tell him she is praying for him and praying that he would change his mind and sign a children’s health insurance bill, which expands a federal insurance program by $35 billion over five years—far in excess of Bush’s own proposal.
  Catholics are taught that they should never pray for money, but as far as most politicians go, money from the public purse is only taxpayers’ money anyway.

By Judi McLeod - Saturday, September 29, 2007

Will Miller see the light?

“To all organizers and attendees of the Folsom Street Fair, their families, friends, colleagues and visitors from home and around the world, have a great day and enjoy this wonderful and exciting event.” San Francisco mayor, Gavin Newsom

By Guest Column Marsha West- Saturday, September 29, 2007

Pelosi Refuses to Denounce Hateful Anti-Christian Ad

Concerned Women for America (CWA) broke the story on Tuesday about an anti-Christian promotional advertisement put together by organizers of San Francisco’s partially taxpayer funded and Hedonistic Folsom Street Fair—sponsored by Miller Brewing, Co.—which will take place this Sunday.  Over 400,000 people are expected to attend.  The ad replaces Christ and his Disciples with homosexual sadomasochists in a twisted portrayal of Da Vinci’s The Last Supper.

By Matt Barber - Saturday, September 29, 2007

Border Security: Fraud Risks in Managing Diversity Visa Program

Diversity visas provide an immigration opportunity to aliens from countries with low rates of immigration to the United States. Diversity visa applicants must apply online, be selected by lottery, be interviewed, and be determined to be eligible before obtaining a diversity visa.

By Jim Kouri - Saturday, September 29, 2007

Why Won’t the AP Describe the Taliban as Terrorists?

This AP report is a perfect example of how the western media hasn’t the temerity to call things as they are, a perfect example of how it soft-sells the truth for fear of violating those vaunted codes of politically correct conduct—and why we could lose this war with a radical Islam that isn’t afraid of how they are perceived by their enemies.

By Warner Todd Huston - Saturday, September 29, 2007

Anti-War Forces Haven’t Won Battle for American’s Heart and Minds

In the run up to the 2006 midterms, all the media talking heads and political pundits were talking about how the GOP was losing because the country was “sick of the war” and there was a wide spread assumption that large scale protests were proof that the anti-war lot had won the debate for American’s hearts and minds. After all, millions seemed to be marching in protest against the war the country over and the TV news frequently showed these giant bands of misfits parading the streets.

By Warner Todd Huston - Saturday, September 29, 2007

The Only Way to Win the Immigration Battle

It’s hard to think of a battle that has been won by being defensive. You may be most skilled at blocking and slipping punches, but if that is all you do, sooner or later your opponent will land a few and enjoy victory. This occurs to me as I watch the latest amnesty battle.

By Selwyn Duke - Friday, September 28, 2007

Still Selma after all these years

Jesse Jackson is getting some richly deserved criticism for charging Senator Barack Obama (D-IL) is “acting like he’s white” when it comes to the racially charged incident in Jena, Louisiana. Since shooting his mouth off, Jackson’s backed away, claiming he either doesn’t remember saying any such thing or that his words were taken out of context, whichever excuse you’ll buy.

By Michael Bates - Friday, September 28, 2007

Walter Cronkite Promotes Law of the Sea Treaty

Dan Rather is making headlines suing his former employer, but Rather’s predecessor, Walter Cronkite, is busy promoting world government. Cronkite has just surfaced as one of the 101 “prominent leaders” signing a letter urging Senate passage of the Law of the Sea Treaty.

By Cliff Kincaid - Thursday, September 27, 2007

Land of the Ignorant, Home of the Spineless Quitter!

Has America given up on America? Have voters quit and left their nation in the hands of despotic politicians seeking power and fortune for themselves at the expense of America’s future?

By JB Williams - Thursday, September 27, 2007

Disbarred, convicted lawyer for terrorists to give “ethics” lecture at Hofstra

Lynne Stewart, the disbarred lawyer convicted of aiding terrorists will be giving a lecture on legal ethics at an upcoming law school ethics conference at Hofstra University. STEWART, who was found guilty of conspiring with terrorist Sheikh Omar Abdel Rahman, the Muslim terrorist convicted in 1996 of plots to bomb landmarks in and around New York City, is scheduled to give a lecture on October 16 at Hofstra Law School’s “Legal Ethics: Lawyering on the Edge” at the Hempsted, NY University.

By Doug Hagmann - Thursday, September 27, 2007

CBS Can and Should Beat Dan Rather

Former CBS News anchor and reporter Dan Rather sent shockwaves through CBS and the mainstream media with his dramatic lawsuit against his former employer. On CNN’s Larry King Live this week, Rather seemed shaken and very emotional, fighting back tears on several occasions. His legal claims are even shakier.

By Roger Aronoff - Wednesday, September 26, 2007

Is It News or Chinese Propaganda?

There has been study after study proving the leftward tilt of the American media establishment, so the constant denials by that same media sounds increasingly absurd and hard to believe. But, it is one thing to have people who truly believe their own ideology is the best guide for the future and base their honest actions on that belief and quite another to act unethically in pursuit of their professions. Unfortunately, there seems far more of the latter these days than the former. And here is just another example of the latter to dishearten all of us.

By Warner Todd Huston - Tuesday, September 25, 2007

Mark my words

Kaavya Viswanathan, a 19-year-old Harvard student, created quite a stir in literary circles when her novel, for which she had received a reported $500,000 advance from publisher Little, Brown, turned out to contain plagiarized passages from two books by Megan McCafferty.

By William Bedford - Saturday, September 22, 2007

Why Zeke can’t take Shorty to the fair

Zeke lived with an FFA teacher because he had no other home. He worked for his room and board; he fed the pigs and chickens, and helped with the milking. The summer between the 8th and 9th grades, Jasper, the FFA teacher, took Zeke to a neighbor’s ranch and let him pick out a day-old Hereford bull for his first FFA project. The deal was that Jasper would pay for the calf, and for the feed, and Zeke could repay Jasper when the calf grew to become the Grand Champion Steer at the state fair, and sold at the fair’s annual auction.

By Henry Lamb - Monday, September 17, 2007

Petraeus IED’d in the House

As we commemorate the sixth anniversary of 9/11/01, Washington Democrats prove just how far they are willing to go to politicize a war that must defend America against events worse that 9/11…

By JB Williams - Tuesday, September 11, 2007