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Terence P. Jeffrey is editor-in-chief of the conservative US Internet news service, a position he assumed in September 2007. He became Editor of Human Events, a national conservative weekly in the United States, in 1996.

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Rep. Ilhan Omar (D-Minn.) (Photo by Mark Wilson/Getty Images) In the new nation that Democratic Rep. Ilhan Omar of Minnesota seeks to create, the "capitalist system" will be left behind in pursuit of a "fair and just economy" where the federal government guarantees everybody jobs, housing, health care and free abortions. How can we know this? She has declared it in writing. Omar's campaign website includes a section called "Ilhan's Vision." The agenda it presents contradicts foundational American

Sen. Chuck Schumer (D-N.Y.) plugged his "Democracy for All" amendment at a press conference outside the U.S. Supreme Court July 30, 2019 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Win McNamee/Getty Images) Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer, D.-N.Y., has determined there is too much political speech in the United States coming from sources he cannot abide. So, he stood in front of the Supreme Court on Tuesday, along with Senate Minority Whip Dick Durbin, D.-Ill., to announce he

(Getty Images/Win McNamee) There is one interest that almost all elected officials in Washington, D.C., share. It does not matter what state they come from. It does not matter what party they belong to. It does not matter whether they serve in the House, Senate or White House. They want to be reelected. A key tactic they often employ to achieve this shared strategic aim is sometimes celebrated by apologists as "bipartisanship." In practice, bipartisanship less often involves members

Henry Taylor of Harvard scores a touchdown while being tackled by Noah Pope of Yale at Fenway Park, Boston, Nov. 17, 2018. (Getty Images/Adam Glanzman) As a mathematics professor at Yale, he had kept a careful eye on college football for years before he felt compelled to speak out. Eugene Lamb Richards then published an essay in the October 1894 edition of The Popular Science Monthly. It was titled "The Football Situation." (A shorter version of the