By Andrew P. Napolitano
The president's men trash the Constitution to pursue antagonists
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
The Republican Party is in a period of transition. Various politicians, pundits and columnists have suggested possible routes toward broader policy discussions and electoral success.
Paul Dickson, a noted author, commentator and lexicographer, warms up the audience by opening this entertaining and informative book with a list of 44 presidential firsts, in no real way related to the subject of presidential neologisms or phrases, but guaranteed to grab our attention.
OK, mark the date, for it will surely spark an outcry in the gun-control community.
It's time for a new Republican Party. This is what Sen. Rand Paul of Kentucky recently said. The GOP stalwart is right.
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.
President Obama is poised to win his party's nomination unanimously at this week's Democratic National Convention after quixotic candidates in Oklahoma and West Virginia who won sizable chunks of primary votes weren't eligible to collect delegates.
Barack Obama was the first presidential candidate to raise more than $100 million in a month and in 2008 was the first to forgo public money for his campaign. Now, he faces the very real threat of being the first president to be outspent by a challenger.
Thomas Mallon, author of eight well-regarded novels and seven works of nonfiction, has written the first significant historical fiction novel centered in the scandal that forced Richard Nixon to resign the presidency.
Air America, the left-wing syndicated radio station, died in the marketplace. It could not sustain itself because its business model was flawed from the start. Americans did not listen.
Aerialists, acrobats and contortionists are among the guests at this year's Academy Awards.
MSNBC dropped conservative commentator Pat Buchanan on Thursday, four months after suspending him following the publication of his latest book.
It's official: Pat Buchanan has been fired from MSNBC. Mr. Buchanan broke the news with a blistering column that charged liberals with "blacklisting" him from the network. He wrote, "The modus operandi of these thought police ... is to brand as racists and anti-Semites any writer who dares to venture outside the narrow corral in which they seek to confine debate. All the while prattling about their love of dissent and devotion to the First Amendment, they seek systematically to silence and censor dissent."
Conservative commentator and columnist Patrick Buchanan has been fired by MSNBC for being too controversial. "I don't think the ideas that [Mr. Buchanan] put forth [in his bestselling book "Suicide of a Superpower"] are appropriate for the national dialogue, much less on MSNBC," said MSNBC President Phil Griffin. This weak explanation does nothing to counter the reality that the liberal network has decided to censor its most prominent nonliberal voice.
"Richer than Romney, cuter than Newt, as slick as Rick and twice as tall as Paul. Why not?"
Mitt Romney collected the endorsements Wednesday of the architect of Arizona's immigration-crackdown law, completing a journey that has taken him from lukewarm support of legalization to the Republican presidential field's most ardent opponent of amnesty.
Conservative commentator Pat Buchanan told The Washington Times, "Tony was ... a friend to conservatism with the heart of a patriot and a sense of history and culture, a man who deeply loved this country and his British roots.