Americans have an obligation to save the nation for future generations.
Ben S. Carson
The fate of our nation teeters on the ledge — and our future is far more important than who got sent home from "Dancing with the Stars"
I remember one story of a morbidly obese person who had to be lifted out with a crane after a wall was removed. This reminds me of our federal government, which was once agile and responsive, but now is so large and cumbersome that it has difficulty with the simplest of tasks.
We as a nation need to focus significant emphasis and resources on providing good health care for all of our citizens. My question is this: Can we provide this without turning over control of our most important possession to the government?
The Obamacare battle is not politics as usual with the expected partisan bickering to which we have grown accustomed. When it comes to ascribing blame for the current shutdown, we the people must be wise and should resist being led like sheep by members of the political class and the media.
The grown-ups have gone AWOL from U.S. politics
Today, the freedom of Americans to control their own health care needs is being threatened by massive governmental interference. Those attempting to fundamentally change America are attempting to take control of the most important thing any of us possesses: our health.
The direction of our country is not good, and "we the people" — not we the Democrats or we the Republicans — are in desperate need of courageous leadership, guided by an understanding of our Constitution.
Critical decisions require preoperative clarity.
Spacey ideologues are alien to the American way
It is hard to believe that 50 years have elapsed since the famous "I have a dream speech" of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. I was an 11-year-old child in Detroit languishing in the midst of poverty. I was quite optimistic that things were getting better for black people in America.
The Founders of our nation toiled long and hard to establish a government that was representative of the people.
When babies are born, they have little choice but to trust their caregivers, who are usually the parents. As they mature and are able to distinguish one person from another, they tend to show great preference for the parents with whom they have bonded.
These days, it seems like everything is made into a political football. Perhaps the one thing we can agree upon is the importance of education for everyone.
Recent calls to impose an economic (or in the case of celebrities, a personal) boycott on the state of Florida because of dissatisfaction with the verdict in the George Zimmerman trial need to be reconsidered.
I have had the opportunity to visit many countries, and I have taken it upon myself to inquire how people in other nations prevent voter fraud. Even those from Third World countries tell me that everyone has some type of official voting credential that is nationally recognized.
The recent Internal Revenue Service scandal should be a great cause of alarm for every thinking American.
I retired this month after 40 years of medical endeavors. There is little that can compare to the joy of being able to intervene in the lives of fellow human beings and in the vast majority of cases, save or improve those lives.