Donald Lambro is chief political correspondent for The Washington Times. Donald Lambro's twice-weekly column, which he has written since 1980, appears in newspapers nationwide. One of the most frequently quoted political reporters in Washington, Donald Lambro has interviewed most of the major political leaders of our time and has covered numerous presidential campaigns. Donald Lambro has written widely about the government, the economy and social issues, and won the 1995 Warren Brookes Award for Excellence in Journalism.
Economic analyst and CNBC commentator Lawrence Kudlow has called Donald Lambro "the best political economic reporter in Washington today." Lambro earned a national reputation for his investigations into federal spending programs. The author of five books on government and economics, Donald Lambro wrote Land of Opportunity (Little Brown and Co.), an examination of economic growth and entrepreneurs in the 1980s. His FAT CITY: How Washington Wastes Your Taxes won national acclaim and the attention of President Reagan, who quoted from it during his 1980 presidential campaign and gave copies of the book to every member of his Cabinet.
Donald Lambro hosted and co-wrote the PBS documentaries "Inside The Republican Revolution" and "Star Spangled Spenders" and produced and moderated C-SPAN's "The Washington Times Forum." His commentaries have been heard on AP Radio and NPR, among others. A graduate of Boston University, Donald Lambro began his career as a reporter for The Boston Herald-Traveler and United Press International. His investigative series on federal spending programs, "Watching Washington," was twice nominated for a Pulitzer Prize. Donald Lambro was named the Heritage Foundation's Distinguished Journalism Fellow in 1981.
A menacing black cloud is looming over our economy, one that should make the 2016 presidential election a slam-dunk for Republicans -- depending on who the GOP nominates this summer.
When Goldman Sachs, the powerful, multi-billion-dollar, Wall Street investment bank, offered Hillary Clinton $675,000 for three speeches, she readily accepted.
The legions of young voters who are flocking to Bernie Sanders' socialist banner is depressing.
Former frontrunner Donald Trump came in second in Iowa for many reasons, but the biggest one is that he is widely disliked by most Americans.
WASHINGTON -- The presidential candidates have been talking about God lately, which is understandable because most of them haven't a prayer of being elected.
It looks like Hillary Clinton will lose to Sen. Bernie Sanders in New Hampshire and Iowa for a lot of reasons.
Are we headed for a recession? Much of the major economic data suggest we're moving in that direction.
If you are among those voters who think that America's 2016 presidential election has become the laughingstock of the world, you are not alone.
President Obama's last State of the Union address to the nation was filled with regrets and disappointments that he hadn't been able to sell his liberal agenda to the American people.
Republicans kept their 2014 promise to the voters who put them in control of Congress, passing legislation to repeal Obamacare. The bill, which also blocked federal funding of Planned Parenthood, easily passed the House last week by a vote of 240 to 181, after having passed the Senate last month, 52 to 47 along party lines.
North Korea's rogue dictatorship has conducted its fourth nuclear weapons test. Radical Islamic terrorism has declared war on the civilized world, including the U.S. And China's vast economy is tanking, plunging our stock market into dangerously new lows.
Barack Obama wants us to believe that the biggest issue facing our country today is gun control or global warming.
We end 2015 on a dismal note when terrorism has become the most important issue facing our country, the economy is limping along at a mediocre 2% growth rate, and voters have one of the worst presidential lineups in many years.
The fragile Obama economy remains in intensive care, still hooked up to the Federal Reserve's life support system but with a drop less medicine.
Donald Trump continues his climb in the national polls for the Republican presidential nomination, while Hillary Clinton is well ahead of him in the general election match ups.
Political apprentice Donald Trump is attempting to do something no candidate has done before: win a presidential election by subtraction not addition.
WASHINGTON - America is in a prolonged war against Islamic terrorists, but also in a fierce political battle here at home over how to fight it and win.
Once again Americans were gunned down in cold blood in a mass shooting, only this time by assailants dressed and armed like terrorists.
Whatever may be the outcome of the 2016 presidential election, it is turning into one of the most bizarre contests in U.S. political history. In both parties.
Barack Obama's approval scores have plunged into the low 40s as a majority of Americans now say they disapprove of the job he's doing as president.