- Congressman: McAuliffe victory means gun control a winning message
- Clinton aide admits soliciting disgraced D.C. fundraiser; says actions were legal
- Joel Osteen church victimized in $600K theft
- Obama goes shopping at Gap as minimum-wage thanks
- N.J. woman charged after client dies from black-market butt injections
- CIA chief Brennan ‘determined’ to speak out more this year
- Reset? What reset? U.S.-Russia ties at worst since Cold War
- 9/11 terror recruiter released in Syrian prisoner swap
- D.C. elections board gives green light to marijuana legalization initiative
- Elephants can tell difference between human languages: study
An America drowning in red ink is the land of the free no more
Topic - David Horowitz
George Orwell said the real objective of socialism was not happiness but human brotherhood, which explains why so many socialists are unhappy. Their objective is unachievable as well as undesirable. Who, after all, wants to live in a world of seven billion siblings?
"The New Leviathan," a book by David Horowitz and Jacob Laksin that was reviewed in The Washington Times on June 4, mischaracterizes the Pew Charitable Trusts' work and provides erroneous information about our grants to the Tides Center.
David Horowitz has a reputation for the unsparing way he reveals the thinking and tactics of the liberal-progressive side of American politics. He marshals facts into patterns and patterns into indictments. His latest book, "The New Leviathan," co-written with Jacob Laksin, lives up to that reputation. It shows, by the numbers, how the left wing is funded.
Arizonans venturing online may have to think twice before leaving a comment on a website.
Arizonans venturing online may want to think twice before leaving a comment on a website.
Newt Gingrich is a fat target for everyone - so easy to hit. He makes the others in the race jump up and down and sometimes leap sideways, like it or not. He shakes things up. He forces voters to look differently at things they thought they already understood, lulled by habit rather than thought. That may not be the ultimate role for a leader of the Western world, but for now, he's the pause that refreshes.
Life matters. No matter if you believe in or doubt eternity in any form, your existence in time and space, forgotten as it will inevitably be, makes weird sense. David Horowitz makes the point lyrically, almost poetically, in his "A Point in Time: The Search for Redemption in This Life and the Next."
In the first sign of possible change in Republican orthodoxy, potential 2012 presidential hopeful Haley Barbour is speaking out against nation-building - a central focus of U.S. foreign policy for nearly two decades and of President George W. Bush's administration.
To all outward appearances, the just-concluded Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) was a huge success. It was attended by a large, boisterous crowd, a substantial part of which was student-age - a promising indicator of the movement's appeal to the coming generation. A number of luminaries, including several prospective presidential candidates, addressed enthusiastic audiences clearly invigorated by November's successes at the polls.
Oregon lawmakers carefully crafted two laws to prevent pedophiles from using sexually explicit materials to lure and "groom" their child victims. But a panel of three appeals court judges struck down the laws as "overbroad." What will the laws' defenders — Oregon's attorney general and 36 district attorneys — do next?
"Nothing angers leftist feminists more than combining the words 'feminism' and 'Sarah Palin' in a sentence," writes Cassy Fiano at David Horowitz's NewsReal.
What exactly does the Muslim Students Association stand for? Can we take the stated intent of the group at face value, or is there something more sinister behind the MSA?
"You can lose people through death - and you can lose them while they're still alive," David Horowitz says.
"It's impossible to read about my daughter without becoming a more compassionate, better person," he says. "And I hope also that since we all have to endure terrible losses - they're part of the process of life, really - that people will get strength from my book and find comfort in it."
"I realized then that we may have our policy positions about homelessness, but the reality is that ... it would be worth it, even if there's only one person that you help - even if there's just a chance of there being one," Mr. Horowitz says. "So my daughter really taught me a lesson there."