There's nothing wrong with questioning the standards that are set for any endeavor, for any area of human activity whatsoever ? especially when it concerns our kids. Rules can, do and must change to meet changing circumstances. Of course.
Millions of working-hard and playing-hard Americans took a day off Thursday to properly give major props to the 25 million vets who died defending this grand land.
There's good news and bad news. The bad news is that Attorney General John Ashcroft has resigned.
Although economists have torn such claims to shreds, politicians still reach for them in an attempt to cover their naked baseball envy with something resembling the public interest.
Though identifying what put a candidate in a close contest ?over the top? is sort of like crediting the final basket scored with winning the basketball game, it appears that a ballot initiative, known as Issue 1, banning gay marriage provided Bush with the winning margin in Ohio?and thus, the electoral college.
What, precisely, did the Kerry campaign miss? How did it fall down? Seemingly so destined to win, where did it fail?
The illness of Chief Justice William Rehnquist and the brazen announcement by Senator Arlen Specter of his own policy litmus test for judicial nominees raise very serious questions about which way this country will go at this crossroads in our legal history.
The other day I wrote a column offering some suggestions to the Democrats about how they could improve their plight.
I was recently informed about a possible case of religious discrimination against a (now former) cheerleading coach at the University of Georgia (UGA).
As one who was raised a Democrat and became a Republican only 10 years ago, I would like to answer Gov. Napolitano's question as honestly as she posed it.
U.S. Supreme Court justices are beginning to manifest a curious fascination with foreign legal systems, too.