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By Tom Fitton
New photos confirm the attack's coordination and its cover-up
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Andrew Napolitano
I must respectfully disagree with Andrew Napolitano's interpretation of the War Powers Act (also known as the War Powers Resolution). The judge's Sept. 5 Commentary piece ("War: What is it good for?") reads, in part, "[F]ederal law permits the president to commit U.S. military forces anywhere he wants for up to 90 days, without express authorization from Congress."
An effort to draft former New Jersey Superior Court Judge Andrew Napolitano for a 2016 presidential run is picking up steam, Sunshine State News first reported.
With one exception, I agree with Andrew Napolitano's eloquent defense of states' rights and the Second Amendment ("Shooting up the Constitution," Commentary, Thursday). That exception is his claim that the states created the federal government. He writes that there is a "serious typographical error" in the Preamble to the Constitution, because it reads, "We the People," not "We the States."
OK, mark the date, for it will surely spark an outcry in the gun-control community.
It is an unusual crossing of political paths, on a campaign trail that could only lead to New York City: President Obama and Libertarian Gary Johnson will both be in Manhattan on Tuesday.
In his recent Op-Ed, Judge Andrew Napolitano was correct in publicly questioning the scope of H.R. 347, the "Trespass bill" ("Can the Secret Service tell you to shut up?" Commentary, March 16).
Some time ago, when President Obama had started taking matters into his own hands but before he made those recess appointments when the Senate was not in recess, I had this horrible feeling that at the end of his presidency - especially if re-elected - he would simply call off the next election and announce he is staying in office. Sounds crazy, right?
Those quarterback sacks, the excruciating tackles: Republicans are apparently more appreciative of NFL "violence" than Democrats. There's a partisan divide even when it comes to football, says a new Poll Position survey of 1,032 voters revealing that GOPers actually favor the rough stuff more than other respondents in multiple demographic categories. A quarter of all Americans say that professional football is "too violent," compared to 21 percent of Republicans and 31 percent of Democrats.
Executive orders only apply to those who work in the executive branch and not to the American citizenry at-large, said Judge Andrew Napolitano, a legal analyst for Fox News, during a Monday evening appearance on the cable network.