Those congressmen who defend earmarks as necessary may be grateful that few in the Washington press corps look too carefully at them.
Monthly Archives For September 2008
Author Jim Powell explains the importance Thomas Clarkson played in ending the slave trade.
Remember in grade school when we first were introduced to the Pledge of Allegiance?
Between 1965 and 1980, Medicare costs went up dramatically above policymaker’s original projections, Troy University professor Christopher T. Warden pointed out in an Accuracy in Academia seminar at the National Press Club on July 31. This year’s Medicaid expenditures totaled $391 billion.
The former editorial-page editor of Investors Business Daily, Warden is the author of Voodoo Anyone? Economics for Journalists, a textbook that AIA is publishing.
Video taken by Santiago Leon, an intern at the American Journalism Center, a training program run by Accuracy in Media and Accuracy in Academia. Produced by Bethany Stotts, a staff writer at Accuracy in Academia.
One organization has filed a People’s Petition for Redress against the U.S. government, claiming the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) violates the U.S. Constitution.
Dr. Jerome Corsi first caught national attention with Unfit For Command in 2004. He has returned with The Obama Nation, a book which seeks to match Unfit’s feat, if not surpass it.
In honor of the 221st Constitutional Day, guest speaker Randy Barnett lectured at the Cato Institute in an effort to set the record straight about whether the Constitution is libertarian.
Between 1965 and 1980, Medicares costs went up about 2,900 percent, Troy University professor Christopher T. Warden pointed out in an Accuracy in Academia seminar at the National Press Club on July 31.
The latest government attempt to kill the free market in the United States—the federal bailout of Wall Street—may have been born and bred in that incubator for socialist scemes—the Ivory Tower.
Critics in both the media and academia who point to exploding costs and denial of care as maladies afflicting the U. S. health care system are getting part of the story right.