Sun, Mar 21, 2004

Paul Jacob | March 21, 2004

Cozying up to Florida legislators, the Florida Chamber of Commerce is agitating to take initiative rights away from Florida voters.

William F. Buckley | March 21, 2004

Our venture there is as innocent as any national expedition in modern history: We went in order to eliminate any capacity to make weapons of mass destruction, and in order to export the blessings of democracy.

George Will | March 21, 2004

This is life in the 10 square miles where police Sgt. Sean Colomey works:

Sat, Mar 20, 2004

Doug Giles | March 20, 2004

Our current culture is trying to toss off Judeo-Christian ethics, as Rosie O?Donnell would a tub of low-fat yogurt.

Robert Novak | March 20, 2004

The Republican National Committee will hold a big-ticket, exclusive fundraiser March 26 at the palatial mansion of boxing promoter Don King in Manalapan, Fla.

Fri, Mar 19, 2004

Thomas Sowell | March 19, 2004

For years we have been hearing about a water shortage in the western states. To most people, that might suggest that there just is not enough water for all the people in those states.

Brent Bozell | March 19, 2004

It's pretty funny to watch liberals when their political correctness gets twisted in several different directions. One example is the cultural phenomenon of thug rappers.

David Limbaugh | March 19, 2004

Have you been hearing the increasingly bizarre pronouncements erupting from Senator Kerry's amply angry mouth? In their haste to throw Howard Dean overboard, have the Democrats made a real blunder anointing this pig in a poke?

Mona Charen | March 19, 2004

The vice president suggested in a recent speech that the election of 2004 will be the most significant in 20 years. He's right.

Neal Boortz | March 19, 2004

There is a move a foot in the Congress to essentially change the way the United States Constitution is amended.

Oliver North | March 19, 2004

Out here, in the Gilbert Island archipelago, nearly halfway ?round the world from Spain, there is one topic that dominates nearly every conversation: the effect of the March 11 Madrid train bombings on the Spanish elections three days later.

Ben Shapiro | March 19, 2004

In California, my home state, ideological conservatives are bound to get the same percentage of the vote as Fidel Castro challengers.

Rich Tucker | March 19, 2004

One final question: Was the book worth it? When you read the finished product, didn?t it strike you the book was not written for posterity, but to show the president in the worst possible light right at the start of his reelection campaign?

Larry Kudlow | March 19, 2004

When Commander in Chief George W. Bush issued strong, unyielding statements that made it clear he will stay the course in Iraq and in the war against terrorist networks everywhere, the U.S. stock market rallied a couple hundred points.

Charles Krauthammer | March 19, 2004

When confronting an existential enemy -- an enemy that wants to terminate your very existence -- there are only two choices: appeasement or war.

Joel Mowbray | March 19, 2004

All too often, talking heads take to the tube a disturbing willingness to tell a heck of a whopper, apparently never believing their bluffs will be called.

Thu, Mar 18, 2004

Ann Coulter | March 18, 2004

After a terrorist attack by al-Qaida that left hundreds of their fellow countrymen dead, Spanish voters immediately voted to give the terrorists what they want ? a socialist government that opposes America's war on terrorism. Al-Qaida has changed a government.

Larry Elder | March 18, 2004

A moderate friend -- aka "swing voter" -- recently sent me a letter, in which he raised his objections about President Bush.

Suzanne Fields | March 18, 2004

Headlines scream of the dead and the dying in Madrid and we try to wrap our minds and emotions around the devastation and fathom man's inhumanity to man. Then we look for political answers. The answers are elusive because we have a new kind of enemy.

Emmett Tyrrell | March 18, 2004

The other day, while happily contemplating the corruption that is turning up at the United Nations, my plans to contemplate what it all means were disrupted by a telephone call from a college student in tears.

Rich Lowry | March 18, 2004

The cause of women's liberation just took a huge step forward. The mainstream media, in the form of Time magazine, has finally recognized as legitimate the choices of those women who decide to stay home with their young children.

Alan Reynolds | March 18, 2004

When people talked about the U.S. "exporting jobs" jobs a decade ago, they always assumed the jobs had moved to Japan and Germany. Why?

Ross Mackenzie | March 18, 2004

Iraq remains on the screen, with last-ditch Saddamites targeting foreign civilians, the allied military and rising stars in the Iraqi republic to come.

John McCaslin | March 18, 2004

Republican Rep. Michael N. Castle's bill proposing the creation of a nearly pure gold investment-grade bullion coin honoring presidential first ladies - on the front of the coin would be a likeness of the spouse, her terms of service and the order in which she served - could be more trouble than it's worth.

Larry Kudlow | March 18, 2004

No one expected the Federal Reserve to change interest rates at their policy-setting meeting yesterday, so the monetary moment may seem a little low drama.

Wed, Mar 17, 2004

Thomas Sowell | March 17, 2004

The idea that what goes around comes around applies not only to individuals but to nations and whole civilizations.

Michelle Malkin | March 17, 2004

Their complaint is not that Bush has done too little to fight terrorism, but that he has showered too little government funding on certain Democratic constituencies. Hence, the First Responders Fake-out.

Walter E. Williams | March 17, 2004

Listening to the political and media rhetoric about the war in Iraq, you?d think that only President Bush thought Saddam Hussein had weapons of mass destruction. Here are just a few past statements made by Bush?s critics.

Brent Bozell | March 17, 2004

Don't think that presidential candidates are the only political players who can be accused of flip-flops. Take a look at how the media elite have spun the election in Spain.

Jonah Goldberg | March 17, 2004

As it becomes increasingly clear that al-Qaida was responsible for the horrific attacks in Madrid, one question keeps popping up: If there's no link between 9/11 and the invasion of Iraq, why did al-Qaida blow up those trains?

Tony Blankley | March 17, 2004

The Spanish electorate decided to defeat its government for seeming to bring Islamist terrorist slaughter to Spain.

Cal Thomas | March 17, 2004

The high-minded definition of politics is: "the art or science of government; the art or science concerned with guiding or influencing governmental policy."

Terry Jeffrey | March 17, 2004

Is John Kerry willing to increase the odds that U.S. troops will have to fight another Middle Eastern war just to preserve the pristine view from the millionaires' mansions along Nantucket Sound?

Ben Shapiro | March 17, 2004

While his support among voters dwindles, the John Kerry alliance of elites is growing.

Linda Chavez | March 17, 2004

The outcome of the Spanish elections this week teaches us a valuable lesson: Democracies require leadership in times of crisis.

Jonathan Garthwaite | March 17, 2004

'Living here in San Francisco it is very difficult watching what is happening to our country by socialist judges, lawless mayors and attorneys general who won't uphold the law and follow our constitution.'

Kathleen Parker | March 17, 2004

As an even greater fan of civilization, I'm having a hard time mustering sympathy for shock jock Howard Stern, whose show has been suspended from several stations for obscenity infractions.

Tue, Mar 16, 2004

Thomas Sowell | March 16, 2004

Every political campaign seems to have some buzzword, and this year's buzzword is 'outsourcing.'

Mike Adams | March 16, 2004

On November 27th, 2001, a professor at UNC-Wilmington filed a report with the campus police, alleging that someone was breaking into her office and trying to poison her with tear gas.

David Limbaugh | March 16, 2004

The terrorist attack in Madrid and the electoral defeat of Spanish Prime Minister Jose Maria Aznar immediately following vindicate President Bush's characterization of the War on Terror as global in scope and his delineation of nations as being either with us or against us.

Dennis Prager | March 16, 2004

I recently interviewed a 26-year-old Swedish student about her views on life. I asked her if she believed in God or in any religion. 'No, that's silly,' she replied.

Debra J. Saunders | March 16, 2004

On Saturday, Spaniards filled the streets to demonstrate their outrage over the carnage. Then, on Sunday, Spanish voters rewarded the mass murderers by electing Socialist Jose Luis Rodriguez Zapatero prime minister.

Matt Towery | March 16, 2004

As the battle of TV commercials heats up in the 2004 presidential race, I can't help but be reminded of a similar situation eight years ago when President Bill Clinton was challenged for re-election by Republican Bob Dole.

Bill Murchison | March 16, 2004

Over the past eight years of free-market reforms, Spain's economy has prospered mightily. Somehow, nonetheless, a fundamental lesson of economics never sank into Spanish consciousness.

Maggie Gallagher | March 16, 2004

The roadmap to polygamy was laid down this week in the small upstate New York town of New Paltz, gateway to Woodstock.

Armstrong Williams | March 16, 2004

I envy National Security Adviser Condoleezza Rice's metabolism. She is always moving, zigzagging through national security questions, her answers studded with recurring phrases like 'we're going on the offensive.'

Joel Mowbray | March 16, 2004

Voters in Spain pulled the lever for al Qaeda on Sunday, and it may only be a matter of months before Osama bin Laden tries to replicate the results in the U.S.

William F. Buckley | March 16, 2004

The alternative of buying prescription drugs in Canada is increasingly advertised by word of mouth, in news stories and on the Internet.

Chuck Colson | March 16, 2004

Americans typically don't pay attention to the news from Spain, but the Spanish elections last Sunday are an ominous portent for Western civilization.

John McCaslin | March 16, 2004

Regarding likely Democratic presidential nominee Sen. John Kerry of Massachusetts calling President Bush and his crew 'a crooked bunch of liars,' Rep. Jack Kingston (R-Ga.) reasons: 'Politics in general, in a republic like ours, is a substitute for civil war. It is a very important process.'

Mon, Mar 15, 2004

Cal Thomas | March 15, 2004

The killers of 200 people on trains in Madrid last week made a calculated gamble that their horrific act would change the outcome of the election and put in office a new president who opposes Spain's participation in the stabilization of Iraq.

Suzanne Fields | March 15, 2004

The ranks of the "good girls" are growing. Teenage pregnancies are down, way down. The high rates recorded in the 1980s, peaking in 1990 at 116.9 of every thousand girls, have steadily declined.

Diana West | March 15, 2004

A blogger on the official John Kerry campaign Web site has offered a telling insight into the Kerry campaign in her account (since removed) of a December campaign party.

George Will | March 15, 2004

Measured by the immediacy and importance of their political effect, the train bombs in Madrid were the most efficient explosions in the history of terrorism.

John Leo | March 15, 2004

The uproar over President Bush's 9/11 ads was a classic three-green-suitcase story.

Jack Kemp | March 15, 2004

With gasoline prices near $2 a gallon in some parts of the country, drivers and businesses are understandably edgy. Rising gasoline prices reduce disposable income and make transportation, which impacts nearly every sector of the economy, more expensive.

Rich Lowry | March 15, 2004

Indeed, if it weren't for his insincerity, John Kerry would face a revolt among his liberal base and a political meltdown generally.

Robert Novak | March 15, 2004

In this winter of Republican discontent, the last thing the Grand Old Party needed last week was John McCain leaving the door open for him to be John Kerry's vice-presidential running mate on the Democratic ticket.

Sun, Mar 14, 2004

Paul Jacob | March 14, 2004

Politics, we are told, makes for strange bedfellows. But the orgy of bad policy that erupts out of legislative assemblies around the country stretches the metaphor.

William F. Buckley | March 14, 2004

The good news is that there is public pressure to maintain standards of some sort in public scenes and over the airwaves.

George Will | March 14, 2004

Now in his third year as superintendent of this city's schools, Romer is the Don Rumsfeld of domestic policy.