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In this Feb. 22, 2021, photo, New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo, right, pauses to listen to a reporter's question during a news conference at a COVID-19 vaccination site in the Brooklyn borough of New York. New York's attorney general said she's moving forward with an investigation into sexual harassment allegations against the governor after receiving a letter from his office Monday authorizing her to take charge of the probe. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig, Pool, file)

Andrew Cuomo has nowhere to hide

Since New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s former employee Lindsey Boylan’s essay detailing allegations of sexual harassment was published last week, there has been a slew of new accusations.

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'White supremacy' not a national threat

FBI Director Christopher Wray is warning of White supremacists and domestic terrorism metastasizing across America ("FBI Director Wray says Capitol attack was domestic terrorism," Web, March 2). What is really happening is the people of America are increasingly unhappy with politicians fundamentally transforming their country — and they are speaking up and out against them. This is not domestic terrorism; it is national disgust with the new, anti-American, ruling-party elite.

President Joe Biden speaks during a meeting about cancer in the Oval Office of the White House, Wednesday, March 3, 2021, in Washington. (AP Photo/Alex Brandon)

Biden pivot toward Iran

President Biden has begun a foreign policy swivel away from Saudi Arabia and toward Iran. If there is a rationale for the Biden pivot, it could only be rooted in the belief that predecessor Barack Obama, with his personal Islamic experience, displayed better instincts for Middle East relations than Donald Trump. America's diplomatic about-face is driven more by political preference than prospects for peace.

Selfishness breeds tyranny

Reason is dead in America. What has replaced it is the kind of ignorant emotion that inspired the right-wing insurrection in Washington on Jan. 6 and the leftist property destruction in U.S. cities last year.

Don't censor Dr. Seuss

Many TV stations have been airing segments about Dr. Seuss books because of accusation that a few of them are racist ("6 Dr. Seuss books won't be published for racist images," Web, March 2). Dr. Seuss, whose birth name was Theodor Seuss Geisel, grew up in segregated times and wrote books about White people, but his cats and other creatures were not racist.

The real 'misinformation' of Jan. 6th

- The Washington Times

If one were just to listen to the mainstream media, you'd believe what happened on Jan. 6th at the nation's Capitol was an armed insurrection, a failed coup attempt by radical Trump supporters to overthrow the government, which lead to multiple law-enforcement deaths.

In this Feb. 27, 2021, photo, President Joe Biden speaks on the economy in the Roosevelt Room of the White House in Washington. Biden took office promising to move quickly to restore and repair Americas relations with the rest of the world. Yet one major nation has yet to see any U.S. effort to improve ties, and that's China. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)

Hidin' Biden

- The Washington Times

We're now in the 42nd day of Joe Biden's presidency -- and he still hasn't held a solo press briefing.

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi of Calif., speaks during a news conference before participating in the House Democratic Issues Conference on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, March 2, 2021. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)

Covid-19 relief bill is abortion industry bailout

- The Washington Times

As we continue to fight the COVID-19 pandemic, a relief bill that should have served to unify America around the shared mission of rebuilding what was lost has turned into a bailout for the abortion industry.

Socially distanced fans watch as Chicago Cubs right fielder Jason Heyward, foreground, head toward the dugout after the second inning of a spring baseball game against the Kansas City Royals in Mesa, Ariz., Tuesday, March 2, 2021. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

A feel-good start to a feel-good baseball season

- Associated Press

Feel-good stories weren't hard to find as major league spring training games opened this week in Arizona and Florida. Trey Mancini's comeback after a year off to treat his colon cancer left some of us on the verge of tears, while Tommy Pham's return to the Padres' lineup after being stabbed outside a strip club was reason for a smile. The best feeling of all? That would be looking into the stands in both states and seeing fans there to watch the games.

Big Brother knows worst

It is time to read and apply to our current lives George Orwell's 1949 smash hit, "1984." Seventy years later we are living the nightmare. We have Big Brother ruining the economy, and destruction of the welfare of a free and open society.