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By David Keene
Conference showed that the values Reagan cherished still endure
Topic - Charles Moore
Delaware State Police say a second person has died after a single-car crash in Milton.
With a life of imprisonment at stake for Steven Clippinger, an expert is digging through his past, searching for mitigating circumstances in his life that shaped the man who allegedly shot and killed his brother and sister-in-law.
Before the Reagan Revolution came the rise of Margaret Thatcher. The improbable story is well told by journalist Charles Moore in "Margaret Thatcher: From Grantham to the Falklands."
Dante Alighieri was the 13th-century Florentine author whose "Inferno" apportioned his sinners' suffering in hell to their vices committed on Earth with delightful affect. For instance, flatterers are mired in human excrement.
Moore's grandfather told The Denver Post the prognosis isn't good and that it's "almost certain" the 25-year-old won't recover.
With hairdo, handbag and hubris, she dominated - and divided - Britain for a decade. Now a film about Margaret Thatcher is doing it all over again.
With hairdo, handbag and hubris, she dominated _ and divided _ Britain for a decade. Now a film about Margaret Thatcher is doing it all over again.
Our British and European cousins are wrestling with a problem we don't have - yet. How far can the state go to require religious beliefs to conform to basic law? You don't have to be a civil libertarian to feel a chill down your back in even putting the dilemma in such blunt terms.
Mr. Moore explains, "It was not mere flattery to say that only she could have done it — it was widely believed, and it is probably true."
Mr. Moore writes that "it will be entirely fitting if Edward Snowden spends eternity in a Moscow airport lounge."