Tom DeLay

Hillary like many women tends to be more of a nurturer. She has brought up an amazing daughter and kidded recently even though
Forget about the wall and making Mexico pay for it. Or deporting 11 million illegal aliens. Or meeting with North Korean
Dennis Hastert’s legal team filed dozens of letters in federal court in Chicago on Friday from individuals expressing support
Things are about to get weird. After months of hearing from conservatives and fundamentalists about how they were going to secede, leave the country, or burn themselves in effigy over same-sex marriage, the day has arrived.
It's been a rollercoaster week in the political world, beginning with Hillary Clinton shifting the gears of her campaign by holding her first big rally, which was immediately followed by the man we're going to call "Jeb! Bush!" finally officially announcing his own candidacy.
As the Supreme Court's ruling on same-sex marriage bans looms, the right wing has begun their assault on reason and intellect with the standard dire warnings, threats, and fear mongering in the form of corporate boycotts and revolt. As usual, their claims include flagrant misinterpretations of their favorite documents, the Constitution and the Bible.
In addition to the billboard campaign, Restrain the Judges rallied on the Supreme Court steps last month as the justices
We have to marvel at what Boehner did. No matter his personal feelings about Obama, he could only undermine his own president in foreign policy if he simply had no respect for the office of the president. Compare this with the GOP position during the Bush administration, when any criticism or effort to oppose Bush was tantamount to treason.
While each of these candidates has danced to a slightly different tune on the science of climate change, they all follow the same move when it comes to opposing any action to address the issue. This is where their dancing feet start to step on each other.
The Texas Court of Criminal Appeals will rule at a later date on whether to reinstate the conviction. Brian Wice, a lawyer