We now have presidents waging war at their pleasure, exactly like the monarchs of the British Empire. But this was not the intent of the founders.
A proper and principled military policy would reserve the might of our armed forces for defense of our own territory, including embassies abroad — but not nebulously defined “American interests.” It would seek neither to police the world nor to impose our civic values by force.
The federal government's long-rumored "Deep State" has been forced into the open by the Trump election, and that's a good thing.
With all the storm and stress over President Trump’s temporary ban on citizens of several countries wishing to enter the United States, we may well wonder whether a country professing to be a land of the free has any moral justification for enforcing border controls. It is sometimes argued that international borders are artificial and unjustifiable limitations on one of the most fundamental of human rights, the right to freedom of movement. But are they?
With Obama promising Democrats that he is not leaving Washington, but will fight to retain his legislation and legacy, it pays to know what that consists of.
The Trump administration is reportedly considering a push to privatize space exploration. Will the old guard in Washington go along?
Darrell Castle, a successful Tennessee lawyer and Marine Corps veteran, talks to The New American about the issues, the Constitution, and the prospects for America's future.
Scott Bradley discusses his lifelong love of liberty and the Constitution, as well as his unexpected campaign for vice president.
Whenever government takes from one class of people in order to give to another, it is taking the property of some and giving it to others. The fact that some are wealthier than others is mere sophistry.