Skip to content

Ed Feulner

Ed Feulner

Articles by Ed Feulner

U.S. Sen. Tom Udall, D-N.M., talks to children's advocates, business leaders and educators about steps that can be taken to boost child wellbeing in New Mexico during a round table discussion in Albuquerque, N.M. Monday, April 14, 2014. (AP Photo/Susan Montoya Bryan)

FEULNER: A costly way to limit free speech

Imagine if Congress passed and the president signed a law making it a crime to utter "false, scandalous and malicious" statements "against the government." Published June 9, 2014

This undated photo provided by Bonhams shows The New-England Chronicle's  page-one publishing of the Declaration of Independence two weeks after it was signed, from  the archive of Eric Caren, who has amassed what is considered one of the largest private collections of historical papers in the United States. The Boston newspaper, which could fetch as much as $80,000, is one of 300 items from the Westchester-based Caren Archive being auctioned in April at the Manhattan location of Bonhams. The items for sale range from Revolutionary War documents describing the battles of Lexington and Concord to a mug shot of Western outlaw Butch Cassidy. (AP Photo/Bonhams)

FEULNER: Inspiring patriotism that is 'informed'

Conservatives believe that America is an exceptional nation because, unlike any other nation, it is founded on an idea — the idea that "all men are created equal" and are endowed by their Creator with "certain unalienable rights," among them life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. Published May 19, 2014

FILE - In this March 20, 2014 file photo, Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe speaks during a press conference at his official residence in Tokyo. Japan is marking the 67th anniversary of its postwar constitution on May 3, 2014 with growing debate over whether to revise the war-renouncing document as Abe pushes for an expanded role for the military. Abe’s ruling conservative party has long advocated revision but been unable to sway public opinion. Now he proposes that the government reinterpret the constitution so it can loosen the reins on its military without having to win approval for constitutional change. (AP Photo/Shizuo Kambayash, File)

FEULNER: Reassuring anxious Asian allies

President Obama's most recent visit to Asia probably struck many Americans as simply the latest round of executive-level diplomacy — basically the kind of trip abroad that chief executives have been making for decades. Published May 5, 2014

FEULNER: Remembering Margaret Thatcher a year after her death

It's no secret that your average politician avoids plain speaking at all costs. He mouths platitudes that sound good, but which enable him to dodge accountability and turn whichever way the wind happens to be blowing. Published April 7, 2014

Korean Broadcasting System employees in Seoul try to recover a computer server on Thursday, March 21, 2013, a day after a cyberattack caused computer networks at the company and six South Korean banks to crash. (AP Photo/Korean Broadcasting System)

FEULNER: Stopping the cybersecurity threat

When we think of those who wish to do us harm, we usually picture an assailant armed with a gun, a missile or a bomb --- someone who can hurt us physically. Published March 3, 2014

Heritage Foundation President Jim DeMint, a former South Carolina senator, told a conservative policy summit organized by Heritage Action for America in Washington on Monday that conservatives "must advance ideas and legislation that will build a stronger America." (ASSOCIATED PRESS)

FEULNER: Fighting for what's right on defense

It's easy for conservatives, who are forced to spend much of their time these days opposing bad ideas, to neglect the great responsibility of advancing good ideas. Published February 17, 2014