By Andrew P. Napolitano
The president's men trash the Constitution to pursue antagonists
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
While I can appreciate Robert Knight bringing attention to the plight of the Romeike family, and his criticism of Germany's home-schooling ban ("The sound of tyranny," Commentary, Tuesday), his harsh characterization of the German school system is frankly a bit extreme.
Robert Knight's recent piece is a well-reasoned and articulate affirmation of the Boy Scouts' "right to their own moral standards" in the face of unrelenting attacks from proponents of evil ("Boy Scouts prevail after 11-year battle," Commentary, Jan. 15).
Robert Knight's discussion of the harassment faced by conservative critics of Brett Kimberlin, the convicted "Speedway Bomber," was spot on, as was his mention of the arrest of Aaron Walker in Maryland for blogging about Kimberlin ("Leftist assault on free speech and conscience," Commentary, Monday).
Thank you, Robert Knight, for succinctly characterizing President Obama's domestic energy agenda ( "Obama's bullying pulpit," Web, April 6).
This year's presidential election will be a contest between truth and lies. Don't think it's that stark? Let's compare how the media handled two incidents. On Feb. 16, philanthropist Foster Friess, a major backer and adviser to Rick Santorum, cracked a joke that became a media sensation.
After reading Robert Knight's op-ed about the large number of people registered to vote in multiple states ("Voter fraud in this life and the next," Monday) I decided to contact the administrator of elections of the Carter County Election Commission in Elizabethton, Tenn., to see whether my husband and I were still registered to vote in Tennessee. We used to live in the state.
An underground gay group in the military wants recruiters to reach out to the gay community in the same way they target blacks, Hispanics and women.
Robert Knight's column "National Histrionic" (Commentary, Monday) is a must-read.
I attended the recent Glenn Beck rally and the One Nation Rally mentioned in Robert Knight's column "More than a litter bit of difference" (Commentary, Wednesday). At the second one, I thought I was back in the 1960s again.
The combined influence of Hollywood and the mainstream news media erodes traditional American values and respect for religion — and it may diminish our character and sense of responsibility as well, according to a report released yesterday by the Culture and Media Institute.
Robert Knight, senior fellow at the American Civil Rights Union and a columnist for The Washington Times, has written several books, including "Ten Truths About Socialism and Radical Rulers" (Coral Ridge Ministries, 2010).
He shrugged, grinned and said, "Ah, it worked, didn't it?"