Ralph R. Reiland
President Obama’s National Security Adviser Susan Rice stated in her May 11th Commencement Address at Florida International University that there are too many white males in top jobs in America’s national security agencies.
Virginia’s Democratic Governor Terry McAuliffe signed an executive order that mandates the re-enfranchisement of more than 206,000 felons, restoring voting rights for an ex-con assemblage of likely Democratic voters who are disproportionately pro-Clinton.
A free degree that puts someone in the unemployment line is about as valuable as a sub-prime loan that puts a house into foreclosure.
Perhaps not to Millennials, but the economic performance is undeniable. What works best in delivering the goods is capitalism.
Since we’re unsure whether Hillary Clinton will be indicted before the presidential campaign is over, it seems too early to count out Bernie Sanders, too soon to stop the scrutiny of his policy proposals, especially the policies that will escalate the level of federal red ink and will require future tax increases and/or program cuts in order to pay for the expanded spending.
I didn’t even know it was a problem, but it appears that some of the politically correct people Down Under have found a way to stop Santa Clauses from making hookers feel bad.
Right between the dog calendars and wartime calendars featuring American military jets was the “Yes, the end is near” Obama calendar — “The out-of-office countdown, 2016 through the glorious end! January 20, 2017,” featuring some of President Obama's most memorable policy and ideological declarations.
Students, in the name of emotional well-being, are increasingly protesting for protection from words and ideas they don’t like.
What began as well-intentioned policies and protests to help out the oppressed and downtrodden is now directly subjecting the intended beneficiaries to poorer learning environments and more murderous neighborhoods.
A basic principle from Economics 101 is that the downward sloping demand curve — the graph showing an inverse relationship between the price of something and the amount that people are willing and able to buy at that given price — works at all income levels and in both the market for goods and services and the market for labor.