The terrorism scenario is always the same. Events repeat themselves, like in the film “Groundhog Day.”
President Trump and I have something in common. We were both invited to last Saturday’s White House Correspondents’ Dinner and we declined.
For Republicans who have been concerned that President Trump has not been specific about his policies and about where he wants to take the country, Tuesday night’s address to Congress and the nation was a welcome relief. For liberals, however, it was a problem precisely because he offered specifics.
I had never heard of Milo Yiannopoulos until recently, perhaps because I don’t visit some of the websites where his musings are published.
The traditional media have decided not to take President Trump’s insults lying down.
President Donald Trump is unlike any president we have had, perhaps a bigger populist than Andrew Jackson or Theodore Roosevelt.
In a six-minute, post-election diatribe, Streep slammed president-elect Donald Trump, urging journalists to hold him accountable.
At a time when Jews the world over are celebrating Hanukkah and the miracle of lights, President Obama has attempted to turn out the light on the Jewish state.
Michelle Obama’s hubris that only her husband could provide hope, despite the unpopularity of his policies (his personal popularity remains high) reminds me of something St. Paul said.
The mainstream media are suddenly concerned about “fake news.” It used to be that phony stories were easy to spot.