Does voting matter anymore? Does it really matter whether I contact my elected representatives? You probably have considered these questions many times.
Paul Johnson, in his excellent book Modern Times, recounts the 1960 Presidential election where John F. Kennedy squeezed out a victory over Richard M. Nixon. Kennedy supposedly won by only 120,000 votes out of nearly 69 million total votes cast. This victory was clouded by questions concerning the vote count in Alabama and in Illinois, thanks to the Daley machine.
Johnson states that Nixon did not challenge the result of the election because he thought …
Chicago Mayor Lori Lightfoot, (working through her city’s director of public health), declares a Romanian church a “public nuisance.” “We will shut you down, we will cite you, and if we need to, we will arrest you, and we will take you to jail,” she tells this small group of former Soviet bloc Christians who refuse to bow to her power.
Posted in Religious Liberty
Tagged Andy Beshear, Bill de Blasio, Chuck Hoskin, COVID–19, Dr. Everett Piper, George Santayana, Greg Fischer, James Madison, John F. Kennedy, Lori Lightfoot, Phil Murphy, Quinton Lucas, Roy Cooper, Thomas Jefferson
The John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts in Washington D.C. has a special holiday treat for the kiddies this year: My Fair Lady. Austin Ruse, president of the Center for Family & Human Rights and contributing editor to Crisis Magazine, and his wife Cathy Ruse, senior fellow for legal studies at the Family Research Council, took their 14- and 11-year-old daughters to see it, and here is an excerpt from his review published in the Washington Examiner:..
Washington Post book critic Ron Charles made a confession the other day. "I banned a book," he wrote. "Or at least I helped get it banned, which makes Banned Books Week a little awkward for me this year. Like celebrating Arbor Day by cutting down a tree."
Posted in Uncategorized
Tagged American Civil Liberties Union, American Library Association, Banned Books Week, Barnes & Noble, David Icke, David Levithan, Favorite Books Week, John F. Kennedy, Ron Charles, Top 10 Most Challenged Books, Two Boys Kissing, Washington Post
U.S. Congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-Ny), the darling of the new socialist Democrats in this country, recently referred to the three branches of government. She said, they are the White House, the U.S. Senate, and the U.S. House of Representatives. John Roberts, call your office.
Posted in Education
Tagged Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, American history, Bernie Sanders, George Washington, History, James Madison, John F. Kennedy, Karl Marx, Marilyn Monroe, Mel Gabler, Norma Gabler, Peter Lillback, Samuel Adams, Thomas Jefferson, U.S. Constitution, Wall of Misconception, Woodrow Wilson, Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation
Lurking behind the annual split among Americans over the labels “pro-life” and “pro-choice” is a new reality. The fact is that today, whatever label they choose, Americans overwhelmingly support abortion restrictions.
The Democratic Party and liberal pundits are trying to make the case that because Mitt Romney is extraordinarily wealthy, he can’t relate to the struggles of average or economically disadvantaged folk; and if he can’t relate to their struggles, he doesn’t care; and if he doesn’t care, he is unworthy of the office of president.
History demonstrates that that argument fails miserably.
In 2010, the Wall Street Journal published a list of the inflation-adjusted net worth of past American presidents. Some of our finest presidents and some presidents that the Left love were also men of considerable means. Some inherited …
Posted in Federal
Tagged Andrew Jackson, Ben Nelson, Bill Clinton, Carolyn Maloney, Claire McCaskill, Dianne Feinstein, Dwight Eisenhower, Frank Lautenberg, Franklin Delano Roosevelt, George Washington, Herb Kohl, James Madison, James Monroe, Jared Polis, Jay Rockefeller, Jeff Bingaman, John Adams, John F. Kennedy, John Kerry, John Quincy Adams, Kay Hagan, Lloyd Doggett, Mark Warner, Mitt Romney, Nancy Pelosi, Nita Lowey, Richard Blumenthal, Shelley Berkeley, Ted Kennedy, Theodore Roosevelt, Thomas Jefferson, Tom Harkin