Sat, Jan 19, 2002

David Limbaugh | January 19, 2002

Based on what we've learned about the Enron scandal so far, the mainstream media and Democrats, both salivating over the possibility of another Republican Watergate, ought to quietly tuck their tails between their legs and forget about it.

Rich Tucker | January 19, 2002

It’s an old debating trick -- if you’re losing (or have lost) an argument, change the subject. One way to do that is by attacking your opponent instead of his ideas.

Robert Novak | January 19, 2002

House Minority Leader Richard Gephardt abruptly cancelled plans for Senate Majority Leader Tom Daschle, his potential rival for the Democratic presidential nomination, to address the House Democratic Caucus early this year.

Fri, Jan 18, 2002

Michelle Malkin | January 18, 2002

New York Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton is demanding that American taxpayers compensate families of illegal immigrants who died during the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks

Jonah Goldberg | January 18, 2002

No, not Washington politics - that's still dismayingly lovey-dovey. I'm talking cultural politics.

Mona Charen | January 18, 2002

An observer at the anti-PC Wall Street Journal, Tunku Varadarajan, has taken conservatives to task for their response to the proposed bronze sculpture of firefighters in New York City.

Oliver North | January 18, 2002

Senate Majority Leader Tom Daschle is doing his best to keep the recession alive and well so that his congressional colleagues will have an issue on which to run this fall.

Jacob Sullum | January 18, 2002

It seems likely that President Bush's Council on Bioethics, which held its first meeting on Thursday, will support a ban on all forms of human cloning.

John McCaslin | January 18, 2002

Washington political (and now sports) observer Ann Sheridan, president of the Georgetown Ignatian Society, wonders what precedent will follow "our Council of Governments' efforts to change the Redskins name because it offends Native Americans?"

George Will | January 18, 2002

Rather, the cause was the growing arrogance of executives who became confident that no one was looking over their shoulders, watching--and understanding--what they were doing.

Charles Krauthammer | January 18, 2002

Can America take casualties? Bin Laden's Sept. 11 calculation was that we could not.

Thu, Jan 17, 2002

Ann Coulter | January 17, 2002

The New York City Fire Department commissioned a statue of the famous photo of three magnificent firemen hoisting an American flag at Ground Zero on Sept. 11.

Larry Elder | January 17, 2002

"Democratic National Committee Chairman Terry McAuliffe wants to appear on your show," my producer excitedly told me.

Cal Thomas | January 17, 2002

During his first year as president, George W. Bush has brought honor and decency back to the White House by treating his office as public property to be tenderly guarded and respected, not as his personal spoil of political war.

Suzanne Fields | January 17, 2002

If Yasser Arafat is struck down with the Pinocchio disease, the cartoonists won't be able to fit his nose into their caricatures.

Emmett Tyrrell | January 17, 2002

Well, President George W. Bush has now demonstrated that one can take being health-conscious too far.

Bruce Bartlett | January 17, 2002

For many years, the Tax Foundation has published figures on shares of federal income taxes paid by percentiles of income.

Ross Mackenzie | January 17, 2002

They began with the proposition that George Bush is nothing but a Texas bumpkin.

Robert Novak | January 17, 2002

Enron Corp. has been widely depicted as a free market swashbuckler leveraging its political power for deregulation.

Wed, Jan 16, 2002

Michelle Malkin | January 16, 2002

Next month, sandwiched somewhere in between Britney Spears' videos, Trojan condom ads, booze-drenched Mardi Gras parties, soft-porn soap operas, and reruns of vulgar stunt shows, MTV will broadcast a "global town meeting" featuring Secretary of State Colin Powell.

Walter E. Williams | January 16, 2002

Diversity is simultaneously an important and contemptible term in today's climate of political correctness.

Brent Bozell | January 16, 2002

In January 1999, NBC's new entertainment chief, Scott Sassa, declared that parents "want to watch (TV) with their kids," and that his network "should have some shows" featuring "traditional families."

Jonah Goldberg | January 16, 2002

Ken Lay should be handcuffed to a basement radiator next to a half-starved wolverine.

David Limbaugh | January 16, 2002

Plans by the New York City Fire Department to erect a 19-foot bronze statue in tribute to the city¹s 343 firefighters killed in the September 11 terrorist murders provide an unflattering case study in political correctness.

Pat Buchanan | January 16, 2002

While Americans remain focused on the war on terror and the doings at Enron, a decisive battle in the culture war will be fought out this month in the California State Assembly.

Debra J. Saunders | January 16, 2002

Don't cry for the Partnership for a New Generation of Vehicles, a federal program conceived by the Clinton administration in 1993 and terminated by Energy Secretary Spencer Abraham after consuming $1.5 billion of your tax dollars, with matching funds from the Big Three.

Phyllis Schlafly | January 16, 2002

The establishment and the media elite would rather that the American people not read Patrick Buchanan's new book The Death of the West: How Dying Populations and Immigrant Invasions Imperil Our Country and Civilization. That's the impression I got from the way he was interviewed on NBC's Today Show.

Kathleen Parker | January 16, 2002

Too soon I spoke when shortly after the 9-11 terrorist attacks I penned an obit for political correctness.

William F. Buckley | January 16, 2002

It is held, and I too hold to it, that as long as we know what financial/political money exchanges amount to, we can make the relevant judgments.

Jack Kemp | January 16, 2002

The Palestinian Authority's attempt to smuggle 50 tons of heavy assault weapons into Gaza sends a clear and deeply disturbing message:

John McCaslin | January 16, 2002

The Equal Justice Foundation is turning 1 year old, having endured the usual struggle of getting a nonprofit foundation off the ground.

Armstrong Williams | January 16, 2002

Senate Majority Leader Tom Daschle thirsts for significance. So much so that it seems the Senate just won't do for someone of his psychological profile.

Tue, Jan 15, 2002

Cal Thomas | January 15, 2002

Liberal Democrats and much of the big media (but I repeat myself) think they have a scandal with which they can bring down, or at least render ineffective, the Bush Administration.

Debra J. Saunders | January 15, 2002

The prickly ears of California Gov. Gray Davis must have been burning Thursday night.

Linda Chavez | January 15, 2002

Sometimes you're damned if you do and damned if you don't -- especially if there's partisan advantage in it.

Maggie Gallagher | January 15, 2002

Mavis Hetherington is one of the nation's most respected psychologists in the field of divorce.

Frank Gaffney | January 15, 2002

A "need to know" is one of the most time-tested principles of information security. According to this principle, if you don't have such a need, you should not be given access to classified or other sensitive data.

Bill Murchison | January 15, 2002

Post-Osama bin Laden -- and we'll get there, we really will -- we Westerners face the task of reconstruction: larger by far than the work going on at Ground Zero in New York City, or in Kabul.

Rich Tucker | January 15, 2002

There’s a problem in newsrooms today that you may not have heard much about: bias against religious people.

Armstrong Williams | January 15, 2002

Following his second retirement from basketball in 1999, basketball icon Michael Jordan professed his intention to spend more time with his wife and three children.

Bruce Bartlett | January 15, 2002

Republicans should welcome Kennedy's initiative. Let's have an honest debate about whether the American people are paying too little in taxes

Marvin Olasky | January 15, 2002

Twenty-nine years ago, seven men in black robes issued a fatwa. They disregarded the will of the various tribes, as expressed in public opinion polls and in a referendum in one of the northern provinces just two months earlier.

George Will | January 15, 2002

Washington--narcissistic and even solipsistic, as usual-- thinks Enron's collapse is primarily a Washington, meaning a political, story.

Mon, Jan 14, 2002

Brent Bozell | January 14, 2002

Should conservatives start worrying about the Fox News Channel?

Jonah Goldberg | January 14, 2002

Here we go again. The Justice Department wants to make it a top priority to deport some 6,000 illegal aliens from nations where terrorist activity is known to be high.

Pat Buchanan | January 14, 2002

Is political correctness acquiring such a hold on the American mind as to constitute a threat to national survival? The question is not asked in jest.

Suzanne Fields | January 14, 2002

The trial of Zacarias Moussaoui may not be as melodramatic as O.J. Simpson's, with all the sex and California dreaming, but Americans deserve to watch justice at work for a man charged as an enemy of the people.

John Leo | January 14, 2002

So the president of Harvard hurt the feelings of one of his African-American studies professors. Is this a big story? No, but the elite media think it is, so it became one.

John McCaslin | January 14, 2002

A majority of the 70 congressional staffers who were in Senate Majority Leader Tom Daschle's and Sen. Russell D. Feingold's Capitol Hill office suites when an anthrax-contaminated letter was opened on Oct. 15 have opted for anthrax vaccines, according to a Senate memo we obtained.

William F. Buckley | January 14, 2002

The vibrations of a dinner in London almost a month ago ripple on.

George Will | January 14, 2002

Tom Daschle, too, has been transformed since last Jan. 20, into Washington's pre-eminent Democrat.

Kathleen Parker | January 14, 2002

The "sexy" Paula Zahn promo ad that provoked a hissy fit at CNN proves two truisms: It doesn't matter what people are saying as long as they're talking about you; and, we're getting back to normal.

Robert Novak | January 14, 2002

Marc Racicot, the former governor of Montana, and his White House sponsors have solved more than half of their ethical problem.