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Timing, response suspicious

There is something very odd about the timing of the discovery of classified documents in President Biden's possession.

No action without consequence

Former judge and law professor Andrew P. Napolitano makes some interesting points as to why the Supreme Court should reject the so-called Chevron doctrine ("Government by experts: All regulations interfere with personal liberty," Web, Jan. 11).

Biden foments racial tension

I did not think it possible that President Biden could stumble below the confidential-documents scandal of the past week, but he has surprised even me ("Biden: Americans should 'pay attention' to MLK's legacy," Web, Jan. 15).

Turn off the faucet already

New York Mayor Eric Adams said Sunday that his city has reached its breaking point due to the increasing influx of illegal aliens coming from the southern border ("NYC mayor visits Texas border, blasts feds' migrant response," Web, Jan. 16).

Fewer files not better for Biden

Former President Donald Trump took many more official documents when he left office than then-Vice President Joe Biden did ("White House attacks GOP criticism of Biden's classified document handling," Web, Jan. 16).

Dirty Hunter Biden had access

Hunter Biden, who has financial ties to companies controlled by the governments of China, Russia and Ukraine, had free access to the recently discovered, illegally possessed classified information in his dad's garage ("Biden versus Trump: A tale of two presidential probes," Web, Jan. 16).

Waiting for U.S. to awaken

Is the Biden syndicate, caught again with their pants down, going to finally get their just reprisals ("House GOP vows to investigate Biden classified documents, provide oversight of Justice Dept. probe," Web, Jan. 15)?

Indebted to the abortion industry

The Democratic Party's near-unanimous vote against the House of Representatives' bill to ensure that babies born alive from a failed abortion receive medical treatment is shocking ("House passes first pro-life measures in post-Roe era," Web, Jan. 11).

Swampier all the time

The American people can rest easy now that President Biden has assured us the classified documents found in his garage were actually safe because that's where he keeps his Corvette ("Biden's Delaware home is now a player in document drama," Web, Jan. 13).

Alabama has come a long way

Anyone who watched TV coverage of mid-20th-century Alabama would be pleasantly surprised at the political changes that have occurred there in the 60 years since George Wallace brazenly declared "Segregation now, segregation tomorrow, segregation forever" at his Jan. 14, 1963, inauguration.

Leftist Hollywood out of touch

Actor Mark Ruffalo, who seems to believe that he is a world-renowned scientist and engineer, has now decreed from his kitchen that all of you waitresses, bus drivers and cashiers using natural-gas stoves should dip into one of your several offshore bank accounts and get an electric induction stove at a cost of around $3,000.

Investigate FBI spying

Republicans and Democrats in Congress need to investigate how the FBI uses the CIA and National Security Agency to spy on American citizens -- without warrants ("FBI reveals it uses CIA and NSA to spy on Americans," Web, Jan. 10).

Abortion pills are dangerous

Sarah Parshall Perry of The Heritage Foundation makes a solid case for states to ban abortion drugs sold at pharmacies ("Poison pills: States should look to ban abortion drugs," Web, Jan. 9).

Bans aren't about health

So the Consumer Product Safety Commission is considering a ban on gas stoves, supposedly to combat indoor pollution such as nitrogen dioxide and carbon monoxide, which have been linked to respiratory problems ("Federal agency weighs banning new gas stoves over health risks," Web, Jan. 10).

More technical education needed

Alfredo Ortiz is absolutely correct that job skills and a focus on trades and entrepreneurship are the best pathways to racial income equality ("The best way to close racial income gaps: Activism or entrepreneurship?" Web, Jan. 10).

No tax dollars for stoves

The Consumer Product Safety Commission wants to rid American households of natural gas stoves ("Federal agency weighs banning new gas stoves over health risks," Web, Jan. 10).

A monument to failure

Much like his administration in general, President Biden's recent visit to the southern border was an abject farce ("Biden is a huge blessing for the cartels," Web, Jan. 9).

Why are 'bump stocks' needed?

The 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals' recent decision to strike down former President Donald Trump's ban on bump stocks is appalling ("Federal appeals court blocks ban on 'bump stocks,'" Web, Jan. 6).