David Limbaugh, brother of radio talk-show host Rush Limbaugh, is an expert in law and politics who writes engaging columns from a fresh, conservative point of view. David Limbaugh was born in Cape Girardeau, Mo., on Dec. 11, 1952. David Limbaugh attended Southeast Missouri State University from 1971 to 1972 and the University of Missouri for the next three years, where David Limbaugh graduated cum laude with a political science degree. David Limbaugh received his law degree from the University of Missouri Law School in 1978 and was on the Missouri Law Review. David Limbaugh also served in the National Guard from 1972 to 1978.
After finishing school, David Limbaugh taught business law at Southeast Missouri State from 1977 to 1978. David Limbaugh was admitted to the bar in 1978 and has practiced law for 20 years. David Limbaugh is presently a partner in the firm of Limbaugh, Russell, Payne and Howard.
David Limbaugh served as a member of the Cape Girardeau City Council for eight years, including six as mayor pro-tem. David Limbaugh also was a member of numerous other city boards and committees, including the local Chamber of Commerce, the Public Facilities Authority and the Southeast Missouri Arts Council.
Since 1993, David Limbaugh has been on the board of trustees of the Southeast Missouri Hospital and is currently on its executive committee. David Limbaugh also has served as a member of the Committee for Research Involving Human Subjects at Southeast Missouri State University.
Since late 1998, David Limbaugh has been writing a twice-weekly column for www.worldnetdaily.com, a political opinion web site that receives over a million hits a day. David Limbaugh's writings also regularly appear in The Washington Times.
David Limbaugh has been married to Lisa Limbaugh since 1986 and has two daughters, Christen and Courtney.
There is a misplaced fear -- shared, I'm sad to say, by many on the right -- that Christian conservatives are zealots, theocrats and all-around bogeymen.
I keep hearing from supporters of other GOP candidates that Ted Cruz can't win the general election because he is too conservative and too preachy. These same people criticize him for not being authentically conservative and also support others who are preachy.
I believe Donald Trump's meteoric and sustained rise is a direct result of Obama's largely successful campaign to fundamentally transform America and the establishment Republicans' unwillingness to fight back.
Some time ago I said that many establishment Republicans dislike Ted Cruz so much that they would even back their nemesis, Donald Trump, if necessary to keep Cruz from winning. This is one time I wish I had been wrong.
Remember when universities used to encourage freedom of academic inquiry and were seen as intellectual and social preparation for the transition into adulthood? I know; that was a long time ago -- before the left infected these institutions.
In their State of the Union speeches, all previous presidents presented their policies in the most favorable light, but did they go so far as to distort reality?
The liberal media seem perplexed that President Obama plans to deviate from his usual State of the Union practice of "asking" Congress for a laundry list of policy proposals and "not talking about himself."
I've long marveled at President Obama's calls for bipartisanship right before viciously tearing into Republicans. It's creepy, because he is either too self-absorbed to know he's doing it or arrogant enough to assume we won't see through it.
I have long marveled at liberals' air of superiority and lack of self-reflection, which have always been particularly evident among liberal media elites and journalists.
Hillary Clinton has now learned what some of Donald Trump's GOP rivals have discovered about him: You won't attack him with impunity, and you'd better not be vulnerable on the very same issue.
President Obama's reckless neglect of America's national security is a rapidly growing malignancy on this nation, and there are no signs it will get better.
I've long said that the differences between so-called establishment Republicans and grassroots conservatives are about more than tactics in budgetary battles with President Obama and congressional Democrats.
The Obama administration is not only at odds with America, as founded, but also woefully out of touch with ordinary Americans, and it is deceitful or delusional (or both) on guns.
As the Christmas season approaches, I want to explain why I am so enthusiastic about the subject matter I've written about in my new book, "The Emmaus Code: Finding Jesus in the Old Testament."
Once again, President Obama emerged from his permanent sabbatical on the war on terror to inform us, in a bizarre address from the Oval Office, that he has things firmly under control and there's no need for us Americans to be concerned.
On NBC's "Meet the Press" Sunday, Andrea Mitchell accused Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump of divisiveness. Trump's alleged divisiveness aside, this is rich from an acolyte of the most divisive president in history, Barack Obama.
How could America have twice elected a president who not only can't stand America but also won't perform his constitutional duty of defending it?
Unbeknownst to many in our culture, including even some Christians, the God of the Old Testament is the God of the New Testament. God, the Bible assures us, is unchanging.
It's hard to believe we twice elected a president who refuses to defend the United States. I think people who used to dismiss our criticism of President Obama as extreme are now realizing just how naive they were.
I get the feeling that the Republican presidential field is gradually beginning to narrow and that we will see interesting dynamics among the principal survivors.
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