Topic - David A. Keene

Subscribe to this topic via RSS or ATOM
Related Stories
  • Cardenas to step down as ACU leader

    Al Cardenas is stepping down as chairman of the American Conservative Union after spending more than three years leading the nation's oldest grass-roots conservative organization.

  • LETTER TO THE EDITOR: Party-line votes keep RINOs in power

    Columnist David A. Keene is correct only in his premise ("High stakes in the GOP primaries," Web, May 2). He suggests voting only for Republican incumbents in the upcoming primaries. He writes that the one circumstance where it is acceptable to vote for the challenger is in "heavily Republican" states. This is "without risking loss" of the seat.

  • Romney allies eye less interventionism abroad

    On the eve of Monday's foreign-policy debate between President Obama and his Republican challenger, two prominent conservative leaders allied with Mitt Romney predict that as president he would pursue an "America first" foreign policy that is less interventionist that in recent administrations and more like President Eisenhower's in the 1950s.

  • STRAIGHT-TALKER: New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie is being touted as a potential Republican presidential candidate in 2012 largely because of his no-nonsense style. (Associated Press)

    Christie's confrontations awe conservatives

    Every time Gov. Chris Christie plays another round of smash-mouth politics with New Jersey's public-sector unions, conservative voters across the country lead the cheers.

  • Cardenas

    Conservative group to get 1st new chief in 27 years

    Alberto Cardenas, who escaped from communist Cuba when he was 12, was elected Wednesday as the new chairman of the American Conservative Union, the first change at the top of the prominent conservative organization in more than a quarter-century.

  • 'Tea party' helps Rubio break Beltway

    If the "tea party" is the story of 2010, then Marco Rubio's rise from anti-establishment challenger to senator-elect is the story of the insurgent movement itself.

  • White House blamed for 'Islamophobia'

    A Muslim civil rights group yesterday blamed the Bush administration for promoting "Islamophobia" and said the "war on terror" won't stop terrorists.

  • Right seeks next wave of leaders

    THE WASHINGTON TIMES Conservatives are looking to revitalize their movement by trying to heal divisions in their coalition and finding younger leaders as the 2008 elections approach.

  • Groups unite against 'amnesty'

    The debate over President Bush's immigration bill and opposition to it as an "amnesty" proposal have invigorated otherwise dispirited conservative interest groups and forged an anti-Bush unity on the right not seen since the Supreme Court nomination of Harriet Miers.

More Stories →

Happening Now