Entitlement Programs on Townhall

Michael Schaus - Fri Mar 13

Daniel J. Mitchell - Tue Sep 9

Mike Shedlock - Sun Aug 24

Sarah Jean Seman - Tue Apr 15

Five percent— in 1862 any American making more than 10,000 dollars a year handed only five percent of their income over to the government. Well, times have changed…a lot. ... more

Ken Connor - Wed Mar 13

The question, then, is not whether we should help "the least of these," it's how. When Republicans object to programs touted as beneficial to the poor, they must do a better job of explaining why. Too often, the Progressive approach to social justice fails to solve the problem, and in many cases only makes matters worse. ... more

Jonah Goldberg - Thu Mar 7

One thing nearly everybody agrees upon is that the "sequester" is a silly sideshow to the real challenge facing America: unsustainable spending on entitlements. Ironies abound. ... more

Phil Kerpen - Tue Feb 26

We should not accept the statist premise that most government spending helps people. Government spending is not just wasteful or inefficient, but all too often serves to crush the private economy and individual freedom. ... more

Neal Boortz - Fri Feb 15

Before this column is done I’m going to make a point on federal spending that really should open your eyes. Actually, you will think that it’s so basic and simple that it’s a wonder nobody has presented it to you in this manner before! ... more

Donald Lambro - Wed Jan 23

If you thought President Obama's first term was one long, uninterrupted political brawl, the next four years will make that period look tame by comparison. ... more

Susan Brown - Wed Jan 23

Oh, how far-removed we are from what now seems like the "innocent" Bill Clinton days when all we had to worry about was the various definitions of the word "is". And now, after watching President Obama's second term inaugural address, it is clear we have a president who calls into question the meaning of the word "liberty." ... more

Armstrong Williams - Tue Jan 15

Sometimes, looking at the political discourse in this country, I wonder if we really understand the ratchet effect of increasing government programs and power over time: unlike in business, unlike in nature, unlike in, well, real life, failure is not punished, but at best ignored, at worst rewarded. Once a program is in place, it is almost never repealed, even when Republicans obtain political power because voters become dependent on it. ... more