Prominent Democrats used the 2014 election cycle to attack wealthy donors of Republican causes like the Koch brothers. But a new analysis shows that, in 2014, Democrats are the party that relies more on the rich to fund their electoral pursuits.
This week, the Commerce Department released revised figures of the economy's performance, and in their estimation, the economy surged in the third quarter of 2014 - growing at a 5% clip, which is the best such estimate in more than a decade.
I don't like Seth Rogen. I don't like James Franco. Their brand of comedy is unappealing to me. I would have loved to not see their movie. And I am loathe to participate in any conflict that will place me on their side.
The Attorneys General of two neighboring states, Nebraska and Oklahoma, are suing Colorado in order to have their marijuana legalization policy declared unconstitutional.
Legislators in the state of Vermont have been making moves toward establishing a single-payer health program that would make all health care available to all residents at taxpayer expense.
For 55 years, there were no breweries located in Washington, D.C. That has all rapidly changed - there are now no fewer than five - but the sloppy regulatory framework that built up in the 20th century refuses to bend for a new business environment.
During last year's government shutdown when Republicans and Democrats couldn't come to a compromise on spending provisions to continue to fund the government, the media portrayed it as Ted Cruz's fault. What now?
You might be surprised at one reason why John Boehner is touting the passage of "CRomnibus."
Michelle Obama has been a champion of increased health standards for school lunches in her time as First Lady.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics released their report on the employment situation today, estimating that the American economy added 321,000 jobs in November and the unemployment rate was unchanged at 5.8%.
More and more Christmas shoppers rely on online retail now than ever, and sometimes that means that they're buying from overseas.
The polls were wrong.
From "free speech zones" to "sensitivity training" to "speech police", it's dangerous to say the wrong thing on a college campus nowadays. Nobody knows that better than professional comedians - and Chris Rock has said it's the reason he has quit doing shows for colleges.
Hollywood movies, baseball, and beer: these three things are quintessentially American, universally-beloved, and... heavily subsidized by the government.
President Obama's liberal use of his executive authority has been defended by progressives as being firmly in line - and even less so - than the executive powers claimed by previous presidents. They'll point to the number of executive orders that President Obama has issued as evidence that his use of this authority is not abnormal.
Sen. Rand Paul is perhaps the Republican politician most attempting to create positive change out of the tragedy that occurred in Ferguson, Missouri. He has consistently made the case that it is government dysfunction and mismanagement that created the backdrop for the sense of injustice in the St. Louis suburb.
Once upon a time, it was gauche to accuse one's ideological opposition of exploiting the rules by which the Congressional Budget Office plays the scoring game. It's worth revisiting this idea in the wake of MIT academic Jonathan Gruber's admission of guilt to this charge.
This week, National Journal's Ron Fournier, in a Twitter conversation with Bruce Carroll and Townhall's own Katie Pavlich, said Republican complaints about ACA "don't count".
President Obama's public stance that the FCC should reclassify broadband internet services as a Title II "common carrier" under the current Telecommunications Act carries many ramifications, but one is undeniable: there's going to be a hidden tax hike.
On one side: Comcast, AT&T, Verizon and the other companies you love to hate. On the other side: Google, Facebook, Yahoo, and the other companies you don't quite trust.