It doesn't matter whether the Republican-led House passes good, workable immigration legislation.
I am grateful that Wesley Pruden featured my story in his thought-provoking piece, "The death penalty is not what it used to be" (Page A4, Friday). Indeed, the death penalty is coming to an end, and its death rattle can be heard around the world like a crack of lightning.
Gus Constantine, a longtime editor in The Washington Times newsroom whose passion for knowledge was matched only by his love for family, died Jan. 29. He was 84.
In a move to enhance its presence and reach in the digital media world, officials at The Washington Times on Monday announced the creation of two senior digital executive positions and the return of longtime Editor-in-Chief Wesley Pruden to oversee a restructuring of the editorial page and Commentary section.
Tony Blankley, a noted conservative author and commentator and former editorial page editor of The Washington Times, died late Saturday, according to family sources. He was 63 and had been battling stomach cancer.
Wesley Pruden's column ("The failure of liberal gods," Aug. 12), in which he analyzes the general malaise of the "progressives," hits the nail on the head.
It's no mystery the "tax-eaters" in Wesley Pruden's recent column roughly correspond to the Democratic base, whereas the "taxpayers" align more with the GOP ("Waiting for the enemy to blink on the debt limit," Politics, Tuesday).
I've been on a mission to stamp out a common bit of misinformation concerning possible Republican presidential hopeful Sarah Palin, repeated by Wesley Pruden, a journalist I much admire ("She gets it right, you betcha," Politics, Tuesday).
Dean Faulkner Wells, the last survivor of her generation of the Faulkners of Mississippi, regards the worst and the best in her life as having happened four months before she was born.