Recently, the Supreme Court has whittled away at the jurisdiction of the nation’s 250 tribal courts. In 1978, it ruled that tribal courts lack criminal jurisdiction over non-Indians.
The big “buzz” in the American religious community is the recently released report from the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life.
One of the smears that the Left often hurls at conservatives is that we're only concerned about the rich. Of course, that's not true.
Those who think Jack Nicholson's neon smile is the last word in smiles never saw William F. Buckley's. It could light up an auditorium; it did light up half a century of elegant advocacy that made him an engaging public intellectual.
“The American Dream is being dealt with and considered on your own merits. In America it doesn’t matter where you came from, it matters where you’re going.” These words summarize Condoleezza Rice’s views on the American dream, and we believe that if Sen. John McCain is to win the difficult race he faces this fall, he should closely consider the merits of this most extraordinary woman as his running mate.
On February 12 the House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform held the first of two hearings on the issue of drugs in baseball. The hearing was entitled "Myths and Facts about Human Growth Hormone, B12, and Other Substances."
The New York Times accomplished almost overnight a consolidation of his Republican base that John McCain was encountering considerable difficulty doing.
Newsweek's online edition recently featured a piece by former White House chief of staff Hamilton Jordan. He, along with Jody Powell, Jerry Rafshoon, Pat Caddell and others engineered the come-from-nowhere victory of Jimmy Carter.
Thousands of women from around the world are gathered in New York at the United Nations Headquarters for the Commission on the Status of Women (CSW) in order to spend two weeks figuring out how to pay for so-called “gender equality.”
As with Ronald Reagan, everyone prefers to remember great men when they weren't being great, but later, when they were being admired. Having changed the world, there came a point when Buckley no longer needed to shock it.
Barack Obama, deemed the most liberal U.S. Senator by the National Journal, called rankings by outside groups “silly” in the final Democratic presidential debate before critical March 4th nominating contests in Ohio and Texas.
Over the weekend, London newspapers reported on the 2007 suicide of 30-year-old Emma Beck, a young British artist who hung herself after the abortion of her twin babies. Perhaps the retelling of her suffering can prevent more needless deaths.
Middle class families fighting to make ends meet aren't seeing too many signs of relief, especially when it comes to energy.
Among the recommendations of the Report of the Surface Transportation Policy and Revenue Study Commission, entitled “Transportation for Tomorrow,” was an increased role for public transportation.
THE NEW YORK TIMES printed an unsourced piece saying that in 2000 when Senator John S. McCain, III ran for the Presidency he had what some aides supposedly regarded as a romance with a female lobbyist.
Statements made or actions taken by prominent evangelical leaders implying that Bible-believing Christians would be best served by sitting out this election cycle are not only unhealthy to the welfare of the republic, but antagonistically sinful.
After having seen “There Will Be Blood” three times in packed theatres there is no question it deserved its seven Oscar nominations—and perhaps should have received the Academy Award for best picture on Sunday night.
Imagine reading an article that began like this: "The New York Times has been rocked by reports that its coverage of the 2008 election has been sorely compromised by an alleged homosexual relationship between executive editor Bill Keller and liberal columnist Paul Krugman.
The Democratic candidates have landed, just in from somewhere out there in the stars. The surprise is that Hillary's from Mars, and Barack Obama's from Venus.
It was sad, watching the two remaining contenders for the Democratic presidential nomination engage in a civil little sparring match Thursday night.
My husband and I have learned that, if we are firm about enforcing the rules, they eventually sink in; battles become less frequent and end more rapidly.
Conservatives have this uncanny ability to snatch defeat from the jaws of victory and overplay every hand dealt them.
A congressional Web site devoted to spending reform may soon fall victim to a nearly 10-year-old House rule governing online activity. If the Web site is axed, it will serve as an embarrassing example of just how behind the times our lawmakers are.