Democratic socialists claim countries such as Venezuela and Cuba implemented socialism “incorrectly” or that other factors are to blame. They prefer to cite Norway, Sweden and Denmark as examples of socialist success. There are, however, several key problems with that.
President Trump leveled a multi-front attack on Saturday against dossier author Christopher Steele, the media, Justice Department official Bruce Ohr and Attorney General Jeff Sessions.
The federal deficit rose 20 percent due primarily to an increase in spending, the Congressional Budget Office reported Tuesday.
Our Revolution has made its first endorsement in Vermont this election cycle. The organization, dubbed “the next step for Bernie Sanders’ movement,” has endorsed Emilie Kornheiser for Vermont House of Representatives in Brattleboro District 1.
Given the vague and increasingly expanding use of the term “hate speech,” it’s not unreasonable to think that purging Infowars is the tip of the iceberg.
Curtis West decided to cancel his Florida restaurant’s NFL DirecTV package due to players kneeling during the national anthem.
This tendency toward viewpoint discrimination in schools is actually one of the best arguments for school choice. School choice would allow parents and communities to reclaim control over content in their schools. It might also allow schools to refocus on the more politically neutral areas of core knowledge.
Criticizing the media is not a violation of their free press rights. It is an exercise of free press rights. But, banning someone from posting an opinion or an idea is a violation of free press rights.
Washington Free Beacon editor Sonny Bunch wrote Wednesday that “those who refuse to see this as the first step toward a more aggressive campaign of de-platforming conservatives are being obtuse.”
While not specifying what exactly he meant, the mayor also said “media we don’t agree with” shouldn’t get “a free pass on what they have done to all of us.” He also went as far as blaming Fox News for the nation’s divisive politics.
Rodgers succinctly makes the case for Vermonters’ sacred freedoms, contrasted with a desire for safety. His question is plain, but weighty: “Would you rather be safe or be free?”