There can be no order without law, no law without morality, and no morality without religion. The Supreme Court has brought us closer to implementing this maxim than we have been in two generations.
Our federal government now appears to be suffering from an unparalleled arrogance and corruption of its own, as many of state governments appear unable or unwilling to carry out their duties.
It is a supremely imprudent policy to make the court more political, and it ought to be resisted.
Truth ought still to be the most important thing in our lives and our politics, but truth is not advanced by assertions taken out of context to affirm a narrative.
Neither the mainstream media nor the critics of the Benson Center and John Eastman seem to understand that Eastman, and his client Donald Trump, were actually acting in defense of the rule of law.
There must be a clear confirmation or denial of a stolen election in 2020, and the American people must demand accountability if not before a Biden inauguration, then in 2022 and 2024.
In our time there is much virtue-signaling, but too little actual virtue.
If the Democrats recapture the presidency and the Senate, and if their blinkered and narrowly technocratic ideology triumphs, it spells the end of a great America.
John Adams could teach 21st-century Americans a thing or two about persevering in the midst of a crisis. Above all, we should think twice before abandoning our freedom of association.
If his fellow scholars take Strang seriously (and they should), he might indeed move us further away from government by judiciary, and back toward the rule of law and the Constitution’s original understanding.
America is threatened by a loss of its constitutional system. The threat does not come from the current occupant of the White House, but from those who would seek to expel him.
A deranged and unconstitutional inquiry is underway. Where is the Bard when we need him?
Unless the deep state wants to further its own demise, however, and unless the Democrat candidates for president want to spend a good deal of the campaign season off the hustings and in a Senate proceeding they will lose, we are probably witnessing the beginning of the end of the Trump impeachment.
Too often the courts have deferred to executive branch officials, acting through the administrative state—or “the swamp,” as President Trump likes to call it. That may be about to change.
If one reads President Trump’s speeches, one is struck by the manner in which the framers’ themes of the importance of piety and morality are sounded. This man, dismissed as a liar and a buffoon by his enemies, is actually capable of the most touching rhetoric we have heard in decades.
Beneath Clinton’s feud with Tulsi Gabbard and the Democrats’ impeachment efforts is a vital lesson about political corruption and the value of constitutional government.
Democrats and progressives want a secular public square, but Trump and his supporters reflect an earlier America, when it was believed that there could be no order without law, no law without morality, and no morality without religion.
In defense of the U.S. Constitution.
If we are going to continue to come closer to our past experience of American greatness, Tommy Lee’s demented plea for a 2020 victory cannot be permitted to come to pass.
How did the Constitution’s framers envision the presidency? Would Donald Trump be their worst nightmare, or just what they had in mind? We know something […]