President Reagan's famous "11th Commandment" — Republicans shalt not speak ill of fellow Republicans — is being sorely tested in the heat of the 2012 presidential sweepstakes.
In the scandal kingdom, he's only a duke, perhaps.
It is a poignant and historic moment: Conservatives have paused to mourn the death of William A. Rusher, the editor of the National Review for 31 years and an intellectual and ideological stalwart who helped shape the movement for more than five decades. He died Saturday at 87.
Forget about civility. Let's go for maturity. Republicans are ready for an "adult conversation," not a "Hail Mary speech," on the nation's economy. So says National Committee Chairman Reince Priebus in the aftermath of President Obama's "remarks on fiscal policy," as his speech was billed by the White House.
Elusive WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange has attracted pollsters, fawning journalists and now an oddsmaker.
Ah, the coziness of the liberal media: In 16 days, brazen Comedy Central hosts Jon Stewart and Stephen Colbert insist they'll stage their dueling "tea party" parody rallies on the Mall.
Craig Shirley makes good points in "Rebranding Conservatism" (Commentary, Monday). I am not sure people will rally to the slogan "Localism or death," but it is time to dismantle the current corrupt, ineffective and bloated national government of the United States.
Craig Shirley puts the cart before the horse in "Rebranding Conservatism" (Commentary, Monday).