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Ed Feulner

Ed Feulner

Articles by Ed Feulner

Illustration on the U.S. withdrawal from the INF treaty by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

INF Treaty, a wise withdrawal

To hear some critics describe it, the U.S. withdrawal from the INF Treaty is a disaster in the making. Published February 4, 2019

Illustration on thew lack of economic freedom in America by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Expanding economic freedom at home

If someone were to ask you to name the economically freest country in the world, what would you say? Published January 28, 2019

Barry Goldwater

The presidential loser who 'won the future'

Fifty-five years ago this month, Barry Goldwater launched his quixotic campaign to be the Republican candidate for president. In the process, he turned American politics upside down. Published January 14, 2019

Pro-Brexit demonstrators wave flags and signs alongside anti-Brexit demonstrators, outside Parliament in London Monday Jan. 7, 2019. Parliament is expected to vote on Prime Minister Theresa May's Brexit withdrawal plan next week.  Monday January 7, 2019. (Yui Mok/PA via AP)

Negotiating a no-deal Brexit

In an ideal world, America's break with King George III's Britain would have been a clean, simple affair. We'd have announced our intention to leave, been told to suit ourselves and there's the door, and bang -- it would've been done. Published January 7, 2019

The U.S. Capitol Building Dome is seen before the sun rises in Washington, Tuesday, Dec. 18, 2018. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)

Out of order on the judicial vacancy crisis

Some people in government don't even need a shutdown to avoid work. Consider how Senate Democrats are handling President Trump's judicial nominees. Published December 31, 2018

Illustration on advances for freedom of speech on campus by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

A victory for free speech

Conservatives at the University of California at Berkeley got an early Christmas gift this year: a victory for free speech. Published December 24, 2018

Protecting America's Electrical Grid Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times

Counter the electro-magnetic pulse threat

A century ago, life without electricity wasn't hard to imagine. But today? There's hardly an aspect of daily life that doesn't rely on a steady supply of it. And in an instant, it could all grind to a halt. Published December 17, 2018

Illustration on electric car subsidies by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Ending the electric-car subsidy

If America's auto manufacturers wrote letters to Santa, it's not hard to guess what would be high on their lists: retaining the federal tax credit for electric vehicles. Published December 10, 2018

Illustration on the negative effects of increased socialism in America by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

'Government control? Try people control'

Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, representative-elect for New York's 14th Congressional District, is widely known as the nation's cheerleader-in-chief for socialism. But even she might have a tough time getting to the left of another Empire State politician: New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio. Published November 26, 2018

Poland's President Andrzej Duda speaks at the start of a massive march marking 100 years since Poland regained independence in Warsaw, Poland, Sunday, Nov. 11, 2018. Poland's president, prime minister and other top leaders led an Independence Day march Sunday that included members of nationalist organizations, the first time Polish state officials have marched with the far-right groups. (AP Photo/Czarek Sokolowski)

Poland prospers and protects

We celebrated a significant milestone this Veterans' Day: exactly 100 years since the end of World War I. But another noteworthy anniversary fell on that day. Nov. 11, 2018 also marked the centennial of a free Poland, one of America's most important allies in Europe. Published November 12, 2018

Illustration on the problems of birthright citizenship by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

The bane of birthright citizenship

President Trump's critics have found something else to rend their garments over: His determination to end so-called "birthright citizenship." Why, they thunder, it's unconstitutional. And even if it could be changed, it can't be by executive order. Published November 5, 2018

Illustration on emotion and law in the immigration issue by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Meeting the caravan with common sense

It's sad to see the debate over the migrant caravan break down into the usual polarized camps. You're either pro-immigrant and therefore willing to let anyone in, or you're anti-immigrant and you want to slam the door in the face of anyone, right? Published October 29, 2018

William F. Buckley, Jr.   The Washington Times

Bucking the liberal establishment

Last week was a homecoming for me. But it was something more. On Oct. 18, I was in Chicago to receive the annual William F. Buckley Prize for Leadership in Political Thought. On the occasion of this great honor, I couldn't help reflecting on the fact that we stand on the shoulders of those who have gone before us. Published October 22, 2018

Illustration on violence emerging from the Democratic party by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Why calls for violence must be denounced

Of all the voices being raised against the specter of mob rule in this country, few carry more weight than that of Steve Scalise. Published October 15, 2018

Illustration on the "death tax" by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Plotting the demise of the death tax

No one puts out a welcome mat for the Grim Reaper, but those who've built up successful businesses have even more reason to dread his approach. Why? Because they know the death tax will soon exact a hefty toll on their hard work. Published October 1, 2018

Illustration on vote tampering by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Eliminating election fraud

"Nobody has found any widespread instances of voter fraud." That's MSNBC host Katy Tur, expressing what passes for conventional wisdom on the left. They constantly tell us that efforts to pursue voter ID and similar measures are aimed not at election security, but at suppressing the vote. Published September 24, 2018