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By Andrew P. Napolitano
Obama's veil of secrecy is pierced
Topic - phyllis schlafly
A family dispute between a prominent conservative activist in St. Louis and her beer-making nephew is headed to federal trademark court.
To many older Americans, the Schlafly name is most closely associated with Phyllis Schlafly, the conservative commentator known for her campaign to defeat the Equal Rights Amendment in the 1970s.
Conservative activist Phyllis Schlafly says she wants no part of a federal trademark sought by her nephew's craft beer company.
After some agonizing political defeats, the Republican Party is discussing and debating the right path for future congressional and presidential elections. One area that needs to be emphasized is finding a way to make greater inroads with different racial and religious minorities.
Phyllis Schlafly is president of Eagle Forum, a grassroots organization she founded in 1972 to champion the traditional family, constitutional principles and national sovereignty. She is universally recognized as an architect of the modern conservative movement.
Published with the speed of a Revolutionary War-era pamphlet, "No Higher Power: Obama's War on Religious Freedom" bangs the drum loudly about the "change" authors Phyllis Schlafly and George Neumayr assert President Obama and his administration are bringing to America's faith-based institutions.
Two writers who, in effect, knew Phyllis Schlafly before she came on the scene were Alexis de Tocqueville and Henry James.
Are women happier than they were 30 years ago? They ought to be, according to the feminist blueprint. But they're not.
Prominent conservatives and activists are indicating they will put aside their differences with presumptive Republican presidential nominee Sen. John McCain and rally their supporters to his side because of one issue: federal judgeships.
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.
ST. LOUIS (AP) - Conservative activist Phyllis Schlafly says she wants no part of a federal trademark sought by her nephew's craft beer company.
Conservative political analyst Phyllis Schlafly has said a state-initiated convention would be "a prescription for political chaos, controversy and confrontation."