We say it all the time. Ideas have consequences, bad ideas have victims. Just look at the widows of China.
Streaming video giant Netflix seems eager to court families with the announcement that it would bring C.S. Lewis’ “Chronicles of Narnia” to its platform. Under different circumstances, that might be extremely welcome news.
Annual budget deficits are projected to soon surpass $1 trillion, on their way to $2 trillion or even $3 trillion in 10 to 15 years. Social Security and Medicare face a combined $100 trillion cash deficit over the next 30 years, which would push the national debt to nearly 200 percent of the gross domestic product (GDP). At that point, interest on that debt would consume 40 percent of all tax revenues—or more, if interest rates rise. Unless reforms are enacted, global markets will, at some point, stop lending to the U.S. at plausible interest rates. When that event occurs, or even approaches, interest rates will soar, and the federal government will not be able to pay its bills, with dire consequences for the U.S. economy.
When God exposes sin it’s meant for restoration, not destruction. Unfortunately today, the spirit behind exposing the sins of others, especially powerful men, is often meant for the destruction of their careers, not the restoration of their souls.
It seems the possibility of the Trump administration bailing out coal and nuclear plants has been put to rest for now.
What do you make of the leftist violence and anarchy all over the country lately? Is it just random and unrepresentative of the Democratic Party and the left as a whole? Or does it logically follow from what the left has become?
The networks simply do not want to tell the truth about abortion.
Unwanted mass migration is the issue of our time, as there is no foreseeable end to it before it alters America irremediably.
The 50-48 Senate vote to confirm Brett Kavanaugh’s nomination to the Supreme Court was the closest confirmation since 1881, when Justice Stanley Matthews was approved by a vote of 24-23.
“Brief Answers to Big Questions” is Stephen Hawking's last book. His family finished the manuscript that he started, launching the book this week, six months after the famous physicist died. The media hullaballoo over the book centers mostly on his professed atheism. CNN shouted Hawking's conclusion, “There is no God,” calling it a “bombshell.”