Obamanomics are to blame for the worst recession since the Great Depression; and the present fake recovery compares poorly with that in the 1920s when the government stayed within its constitutional bounds, reduced taxes perhaps 20 percent of their present level, and let the free market breathe once again.
The latest report from Social Security's trustees has resulted in claims from supporters that the program is safe and sound and will be for years, if one doesn't look out too far into the future.
Snopes' "vetting" of a story about an inside deal between the U.S. Postal Service and Senator Feinstein's husband's company was a whitewash, failing to mention the couple's rampant self-dealing, which has made the couple very wealthy.
The National Taxpayers Union’s count of the cost of each member of Congress' "wish list" shows a dramatic shift away from more spending and toward less spending. Moving from "wish" to "reality" may be a long jump, but the trend is encouraging, nevertheless.
In a triumph of information over half-truths and a victory of voters over politicians' backroom deals, Portland, Oregon, once again voted down the city's plan to fluoridate its water.
Even if the Florida jury to be impaneled in the June trial of George Zimmerman believes him innocent in the shooting death of Trayvon Martin, Zimmerman is likely to go to jail anyway, in order to keep revolutionaries from burning Sanford to the ground in protest.
On May 25 an estimated two million people turned out in 436 cities in 52 countries to protest genetically modified foods and their main developer, Monsanto.
The ACLJ lawsuit to be filed against the IRS in the widening targeting scandal could possibly lead to proof that the White House was directly involved from the beginning.
After eight years of litigation, Visa and MasterCard are within shouting distance of their long-term goal: protection of a massive and increasing flow of cash from consumers without further interference, litigation, or competition.
Free-market arguments aren't enough to overcome the political clout of the favored class receiving sugar subsidies from the federal government.