We have long known that the nanny state has grand desires to insulate us from all manner of harm. This goes double for children, who are increasingly seen as potential victims of all sorts of pitfalls, ills, and troubles, rather than, you know, being kids.
We are big supporters of the President's drive to cut unnecessary, costly regulations. While the bulk of the attention is given to how regulations harm business, the less well known, but even more annoying, regulations affect us personally, every day.
The death of 22 year-old Otto Warmbier shortly after his release after a nearly two years in the custody of North Korea's despots is a very sad end to a harrowing story.
The shooting in Alexandria that wounded several individuals, including Rep. Steve Scalise, has put gun rights back in the spotlight.
House Oversight Committee chairman Jason Chafetz is resigning his seat in Congress, and returning to the private sector.
That didn't take long.
The attack on a group of Republican congressmen practicing for their annual baseball game against their Democratic colleagues is still breaking news. We know there have been serious injuries, including Rep.
We're not big fans of Congress telling states what they can and cannot do. But there are times when state and local governments greatly exceed their own authority, and need congressional push back.
The city council of Denver, Colorado has decided it no longer wishes to punish the homeless or immigrants from making the city an unlivable, filthy mess:
For decades, and perhaps since the founding itself, those who have longed for a more powerful central government have disdained the idea of federalism.