A group linked to well-known "big government" foe Grover Norquist got cash from the Paycheck Protection Program -- as did an Ayn Rand advocacy organization.
He hasn't succeeded, for the most part, but he's cemented the GOP's identity.
You know, it isn't only that Trump insulted my brother and the millions of people all over this country with disabilities, or that he has insulted women, Latinos, Muslims, immigrants, African-Americans, and so many others. It's that he just doesn't get it on a far deeper level.
House Speaker Paul Ryan in an NPR interview Monday acknowledged that the poor are victims of our economic system. The interview sounds reasonable, almost soothing, until you examine what Ryan is really saying.
In an era of increasingly partisan politics, routine measures like developing the annual federal budget have become highly politicized.
Yes, Donald Trump is a businessman. But that word doesn't mean the same thing to everyone. He uses it as an excuse for things he's done and said, the details of which continue to emerge--as this week's revelation on his company's tax evasion makes clear.
Dear Hillary: 'Stronger Together' Can't Mean Get Along With GOP, It's A Rejection Of Ayn Rand Republicanism
Please, Hillary, don't dilute Stronger Together. Unity isn't about Republicans and Democrats having a kumbaya moment. We have powerful ideological disagreements, and only one party relies on hate.
So far, technology and science have not given us the hope that they will stop war. We must therefore be on our guard not to incite war--and not to pick leaders that have a propensity to lead us into armed conflict.