President Obama’s signature “accomplishment” continues to plague the American people six years after it was signed into law. Major insurance companies are threatening to pull out of the healthcare exchanges after experiencing significant losses under ObamaCare, and customers are expected to bear the burden of higher costs and fewer options as a result.
What started as news articles reporting potential danger to American elections from Russian hackers has quickly morphed into a call for a federal agency to protect our elections from those alleged Russian hackers. But many of the threats cited have nothing to do with the Internet, and giving blanket protective authority to a federal agency would grant broad powers far in excess of what the U.S. Constitution allows.
State-sponsored hackers penetrate the systems of other nations. It happens regularly. The United States does it. China does it. Russia does it. Iran does it. Sometimes, hacking reveals that someone in the hacking nation is working with the enemy. When that happens, someone dies. Sometimes, a secretary of state receives e-mails — on her unsecured, private e-mail server — about an Iranian scientist who is providing information to the United States and then that scientist is later executed for espionage.
A new report from the Detroit Department of Veterans Affairs inspector general (IG) reveals that the Detroit VA hospital spent over $300,000 on televisions that were ultimately placed in storage and never used. This is just one of many revelations related to the VA’s abuse of funds that have been exposed following the VA scandal.
Even more neocons, globalists, and warmongers representing the establishment wing of the Republican Party attacked GOP presidential contender Donald Trump in an open letter this week, suggesting he would be “dangerous.” But Trump quickly turned the tables, thanking the neocon bureaucrats for exposing themselves publicly, and blaming them for turning America and the world into the dangerous mess that they have become.
Expressing what appears to be a widespread delusion among America's elected representatives, GOP Congressman Tim Walberg of Michigan repeatedly claimed in a discussion last week that Congress can do whatever it wants provided there are enough votes to pass it. Despite taking an oath to the U.S. Constitution, which places strict limits on the power of both Congress and the federal government, the Republican lawmaker sounded largely unfamiliar with those restraints. And unfortunately for the American people, Walberg is actually among the more Constitution-friendly lawmakers in a Congress that has been lawlessly running wild for decades now.
Liberal Republican Senator Susan Collins of Maine wrote an op-ed piece for the Washington Post explaining why she will not support Donald Trump for president.
VIDEO - Christian Gomez and Constance McDaniel dive into the latest issue, which covers Scandinavian Socialism, U.S. Military serving the United Nations, and Debbie Wasserman Schultz's voting record.
In this particularly strange election year could new gun owners, especially women and minorities, make a difference in November?