Between the time I write this and the time you read this four minutes later, things may have changed in California.
When I was on "Hannity and Colmes" Monday night promoting my book, "Persecution," Alan Colmes took me to task for its subtitle: "How Liberals Are Waging War Against Christianity." "Are you saying liberals can't be Christians?" he asked.
I have been against the California recall from the get-go. I haven't changed my mind, but I have chosen a candidate.
The Democrats have long been unhinged by this president. They could bear his (Florida-induced) illegitimacy as long as he was weak and seemingly transitional. But when post-9/11 he became a consequential president -- reinventing American foreign policy and dominating the political scene -- they lost it.
Critics of President George W. Bush derive great pleasure from his inability to pronounce the word "nuclear." As a candidate, they ridiculed Bush for not knowing the heads of Pakistan, Chechnya and India. But what of the gaffes made by various liberal politicians?
President Bush's request for $87 billion dollars in additional funding to fight the war in Iraq could push the federal budget deficit above the $550 billion mark, raising serious questions about the administration's decision to simultaneously cut taxes and finance massive reconstruction efforts in Iraq and Afghanistan.
When baseball's playoffs begin next week, Barry Bonds will probably show why he's the National League's most valuable player on the field. Off the field, though, he's a study in contradictions, as three scenes indicate.
One of the most popular movies currently playing at the box office, "Jeepers Creepers 2," is a teen horror flick directed by a stomach-turning registered sex offender who was convicted of molesting a 12-year-boy he targeted, groomed, seduced, and filmed in pornographic home videos.
Something fishy is going on. The Clintons are never politically altruistic, especially when it's Hillary's future on the line.
Liberals want to convince voters that the only reason elections don't always go their way is that nefarious forces -- read, conservatives -- keep likely liberal voters from voting in the first place or having their votes properly counted once they cast them.
The question of whether Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton, D-N.Y., will toss her hair band into the ring of presidential contenders persists like any well-placed rumor.
In Seattle, there is a popular restaurant called the 5 Spot. Its signature dish is a huge, calorie-laden dessert called The Bulge. Access to it, however, is restricted to those patrons willing to sign a waiver agreeing not to sue the restaurant for making them fat.
John Burns, the great New York Times reporter, offers us a brutally blunt assessment of how badly Western correspondents covered Saddam Hussein's regime.
The schadenfreude that defines today's hysteria-driven media was vividly manifest Thursday as our world fixated on Isabel - the little hurricane that couldn't quite - and largely ignored weightier if quieter stories of the day.
The deficit is the difference between what the biological makeup of human beings demands and what many children's social situations supply in the way of connections to other people, and to institutions that satisfy the natural need for moral and spiritual meaning.