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Mao Jinping Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times

Is China’s ‘Cultural Revolution 2.0’ upon us?

Echoes of the Cultural Revolution are reverberating throughout China today, with the Chinese government harking back to the past and placing curbs on many aspects of ideology and culture.

FILE - This Oct. 16, 2006 file photo showsThe charging bull in lower Manhattan in New York.  Arturo Di Modica, the artist who sculpted the bronze bull statue in New York, an iconic symbol of Wall Street, has died in his native Sicily.  Di Modica died at his home in Vittoria on Friday, Feb. 19, 2021 the town said in a statement.  (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer, File)

Immorality destroying free market

- The Washington Times

Democrats are pushing for the corporate world to take up the socialist agenda that, due to constitutional constraints, can’t be passed by legislation or executively ordered into regulation. And lapdog executives are largely complying — mostly, because they’re soulless SOBs.

Illustration on the return to the workplace and work from home by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Work from home is overhyped

There was a recent study by product review site that claims that 69 percent of businesses in the U.S. have “permanently closed” some or all of their office spaces since March 2020. Do you believe that?

Ukraine President Volodymyr Zelenskiy speaks during the 76th session of the United Nations General Assembly, Wednesday, Sept. 22, 2021, at UN headquarters. (Eduardo Munoz/Pool Photo via AP)

Volodymyr the Invincible

Soon after the spectacle of woke America’s self-humiliation in Afghanistan, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy was getting an “‘ironclad commitment” to Ukraine’s security from President Biden.

The Capitol in Washington is seen in this photo taken Tuesday, Dec. 3, 2019, as the House Judiciary Committee considers whether there are constitutional grounds for the impeachment of President Donald Trump. A report issued by the House Intelligence Committee concluded that Trump abused the power of his office by pressuring Ukraine to investigate his political rivals in exchange for military aid. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)

Vote ‘no’ on infrastructure

As the House Republicans consider their next step concerning the “infrastructure” legislation on which they may be voting next week (depending on the whims of House Speaker Nancy Pelosi), they need to keep a few things in mind.

President Joe Biden meets with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy in the Oval Office of the White House, Wednesday, Sept. 1, 2021, in Washington. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci)

Ukraine on my mind

During his recent visit to Washington, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy met with President Biden and a few members of Congress.

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FILE - In this July 31, 2020, file photo, Black Lives Matter protesters march past the Mark O. Hatfield United States Courthouse in Portland, Ore. The federal government deliberately targeted Black Lives Matter protesters via heavy-handed criminal prosecutions in an attempt to disrupt and discourage the global movement that swept the nation last summer in the wake of the police killing of George Floyd, according to a new report released Wednesday, Aug. 18, 2021, by The Movement for Black Lives. (AP Photo/Noah Berger, File)

Black Lives Matter finally proves useful

- The Washington Times

Black Lives Matter of Greater New York called coronavirus vaccine mandates "racist" and vowed a series of street "uprisings" if the government continued to bar those who couldn't prove inoculation from entering public facilities. Finally. BLM, largely based in Marxism, proves useful.

Team USA's Xander Schauffele hits to the third green during a practice day at the Ryder Cup at the Whistling Straits Golf Course Thursday, Sept. 23, 2021, in Sheboygan, Wis. (AP Photo/Jeff Roberson) **FILE**

Whistling Straits gives Ryder Cup a seaside links feel

- Associated Press

What you won't find at most courses are the north-northeast winds that roll in on the waves off Lake Michigan and sweep across the two-mile stretch of land at speeds routinely topping 25 mph. Unless, like the European pros, you grew up playing, and still compete often, on the windswept seaside courses popular up and down the coasts of the United Kingdom and Ireland where golf was first played.

Trump the kind of 'crisis' we need

Correct me if I am wrong, but Donald Trump did not start any wars during his time in office. So, according to Bob Woodward, a "national security emergency" would have been required for Middle East peace accords to be brokered.

Iron Dome, aid to Israel crucial to U.S.

There is only one reason to cut $1 billion for Israel's Iron Dome from the government-funding bill, and that is to kill Israelis -- Jews, Christians and Muslim ("Legislative terrorists': Far-left Democrats push Pelosi to strip Israel aid from funding bill," Web, Sept. 21). While this would please anti-Semites inside and outside of Congress, it is incredibly short-sighted.

Ivermectin reduces viral load

As of Sept. 16, Uttar Pradesh was leading India in its use of ivermectin for COVID-19 -- and was the first state in the country to introduce large-scale prophylactic and therapeutic use of the drug. The state is practically COVID-19-free.

Team USA's Bryson DeChambeau talks to Phil Mickelson on the third hole during a practice day at the Ryder Cup at the Whistling Straits Golf Course Tuesday, Sept. 21, 2021, in Sheboygan, Wis. (AP Photo/Charlie Neibergall) **FILE**

Handling friction at Ryder Cup a European specialty

- Associated Press

Friction within the team is nothing new at the Ryder Cup. Except for the Americans. Europe has been dealing with it for decades. It hasn't kept the Europeans from winning with regularity. But this is different.