It’s becoming increasingly likely that the eventual Republican nominee won’t be facing a feeble, failing and scandal plagued Joe Biden next year. It’s also likely that Donald Trump will be convicted of at least one felony next year.
Author: Paul Gleiser
Romney is correct in his criticism of both Biden and Trump with respect to spending and entitlements.
We’ve had government shutdowns before. Aside from being unable to visit Carlsbad Caverns or take a White House tour, how badly was your life impacted?
As impressive as Trump’s numbers are among Republican primary voters, the general election poses a daunting challenge.
On the Richter Scale of scandals, Russiagate dwarfs Watergate.
The eight Republican candidates on the debate stage in Milwaukee Wednesday evening called out a long list of problems facing the country. Immigration, the economy and federal spending were at the top of the lists for most of the debate participants. Some time, but not a lot, was spent talking about China. But drill down into many of the problems that the country is currently facing and when you get to the bottom you are...
Until such time as the justice system’s asymmetric treatment of Donald Trump as compared to Hillary Clinton and Joe Biden is addressed, there is zero chance that prosecutors will have the country behind them in criminally prosecuting a former president.
The intention via the Hunter Biden plea deal that a federal judge rejected last week was to cloak a growing pile of evidence that the “Big Guy” himself is the most corrupt president in our nation’s 234 years as a Constitutional republic.
The DOJ is now exposed. It must decide which is more important, protecting top Democrats or attempting the salvage of their increasingly damaged reputation.
If Donald Trump stands credibly accused of criminally mishandling classified material, then so, too, does Hillary Clinton. Either you prosecute them both or you prosecute neither.
Armed with the fearsome powers of surveillance that the bureau acquired following 9/11, the FBI has nearly unlimited power to protect those whom it favors while destroying those that it does not.
Vigorous debate has been the hallmark of good government since at least the establishment of the Roman senate. Debate is anathema, however, to totalitarian statists.