June's jobs report is out and it's a heartening sign that the economy has started to accelerate.
With Democrats scared that they're going to lose the Senate in the November 2014 elections, they've been very hesitant to actually legislate. Doing so would require some of their members to actually take a position on some important issues, and in response to that, they're just grinding everything to a halt.
The Wall Street Journal this week reported on a new analysis of the pool of newly-insured customers under Obamacare. The takeaway: new customers are on the whole sicker than the previously-insured.
Governments, taxi cartels and labor unions have been going after Uber, the smartphone-enabled taxi service that threatens the taxi regulatory status quo, across the United States.
Darrell Issa has been waging an under-the-radar campaign to save the Postal Service for years now. The most recent iteration of his plan, the Postal Reform Act, would save $17 billion over the next ten years for the USPS.
Sen. Rubio gave a speech at the National Press Club addressing some of America's retirement policies and the problems we're facing in a future where a much larger percentage of the population are retirees.
The government-run health program of the Department of Veterans Affairs formerly praised by progressives has just had another report come down on their operations. It's not good. The VA has a "corrosive culture" that caused "significant and chronic system failures."
Amid the claims of debt and bankruptcy from Hillary Clinton early this week during her book tour, a Politico investigation cemented the benefits that come along with merely being a Clinton.
In advance of a Hillary Clinton speech at George Washington University tonight, the Republican National Committee is attacking the presumptive Democratic presidential candidate with a campaign proclaiming that "Another Clinton in the White House Is Nuts."
A fascinating new poll out today from the Pew Research Center reports on how they've tracked Americans' beliefs on political issues over time.
The IRS has approved a "taxpayer bill of rights" that should give Americans more clarity on what they're facing when dealing with the IRS.
David Brat, the grassroots-fueled candidate who defeated Eric Cantor in the GOP primary in Virginia's 7th congressional district, is an academic economist at Randolph-Macon College in Ashland, Virginia.
I took a road trip from Washington, D.C. to upstate New York last weekend. Needless to say it took a couple fill-ups to get my old SUV through the journey. A knowledge of gas taxes would have been incredibly useful.
The monthly jobs report prepared by the Bureau of Labor Statistics found that the unemployment rate was unchanged at 6.3%, and that 217,000 jobs were added to the economy. The labor participation rate was unchanged, the BLS reported, at 62.8%.
The need for regulatory reform is obvious to anyone paying attention.
At the end of last week the RNC filed a lawsuit against the Federal Election Commission, saying that the limits on individual and group donations are unconstitutional. This would be another big victory for speech advocates if it were to succeed, following the landmark Citizens United decision.
Patent reform and intellectual copyright reform more generally have been gaining steam on Capitol Hill and in the conservative movement recently.
A bill has been sent to Governor Chris Christie's desk in New Jersey that would have the effect of prohibiting many fixed-magazine weapons commonly used in hunting, and almost never in murders.
Mitch McConnell comfortably defeated Matt Bevin this week in the Senate GOP nomination primary in Kentucky. The Associated Press put it in an odd way, however, when they wrote about the role of money.
Rolling Thunder, a biker rally in Washington, D.C. created during the Vietnam War to honor American veterans, comes to the Capitol during Memorial Day weekend during the VA health scandal in which the government has been falsifying information about their ability to help America's veterans.