There’s a big-game-hunting controversy afoot, aside from that of the targeting of prominent men with sex allegations. President Trump, after reversing a 2014 Obama-era ban on the import of elephant trophies from Zimbabwe and Zambia, put the decision on hold in the face of withering criticism.

With reports that a special counsel may investigate her role in UraniumGate, Hillary Clinton accused President Trump of “an abuse of power,” claiming that he is moving toward a “dictatorship” by his “politicization of the Justice Department." She added that she is "not concerned," but she seems to be going pretty far out of her way to confront something she is "not concerned" about.

The Authorization for Use of Military Force (AUMF), passed in 2001 after the September 11 attacks, has been been abused by three presidents to justify more than three dozen military interventions in some 20 nations. Now, lawmakers on both sides of the aisle say that is more than enough. Republican and Democratic members of Congress are demanding a serious debate on Capitol Hill about whether these wars — especially the 16-year-old fiasco in Afghanistan — should continue to devour American lives and treasure. And even if the American people's elected representatives do decide that the seemingly never-ending wars should go on, it is time for more congressional oversight and a proper declaration of war, as required by the U.S. Constitution, lawmakers said.

It is perhaps shocking that the New York Times is running an article today painting GOP Senate hopeful Roy Moore in a positive light.

The threat to refuse Roy Moore as senator from Alabama, should he win, is a serious threat to our republican form of government — regardless of what one thinks of Moore or the allegations made against him.

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