We have entered a strange new era. Failing businesses – whether financial or industrial – are bailed out by taxpayers, and individuals who took loans they could not afford are subsidized by those who lived within their means.
A Baptist minister gave a sermon on economics that the ACLU and the Americans United for the Separation of Church and State would surely regard as crossing the theological divide.
This morning, in a federal courtroom a few blocks from FIRE’s Philadelphia headquarters, the landmark case of DeJohn v. Temple University neared its long-awaited completion.
On February 21st, the Pakistani government agreed to a permanent ceasefire agreement with the Taliban militants in Swat Valley—a location only 100 miles away from the capital, Islamabad.
In this time of financial instability, people across America are being forced to control their spending. If families around America can cut back on their expenses to make ends meet, why can’t the government?
A live version of “Forensic Files” hits Washington, D.C. on March 12, as pressure mounts for an expanded probe of Bill Ayers and his wife, Bernardine Dohrn, and their alleged roles in the 1970 bombing murder of a San Francisco policeman.
February is Black History Month. But Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas, who rose from poverty and overcame racism to become a leading black conservative thinker and jurist, wasn’t on the list of famous African Americans that my son brought home from school.
Academics pride themselves on dreaming up the cutting edge ideas that govern us. That might not be a good thing.
So novel is this use of the law that this is the first time it has ever been used against a church; it is typically used against politicians and CEOs.
Kathleen Kingsbury, in a Daily Beast exclusive, lets college admissions officers tell their personal stories about why some students make the cut and others donâ€™t.