America has less freedom of speech today than it has ever had in its history. Yet it is widely believed that it has more.
Do unto others as you would have others do unto you. The power and significance of these words reside in the fact that they represent a spiritual truth.
Dependency upon what government offers—whether empty rights or degrading welfare—has robbed us of the drive so necessary to sustain and strengthen the institutions of the village.
Federal, state, and local governments together spend 42 out of every 100 dollars we earn.
We often hear words like “realignment,” “dealignment,” and “revolution.” The lamentations of liberals are matched by the gloating of conservatives.
American journalists still have a protected status—a kind of diplomatic immunity, if you will—courtesy of the First Amendment
This is what political correctness can do to language; it destroys meaning. It also demeans the ethnic groups it supposedly protects.
The great paradox of the 1990s is that while liberalism is on its death bed in this country, it still controls almost all our major institutions.
World War II was a godsend to American liberals. The New Deal had been dead in the water since 1937, torpedoed by its fundamental failure to effect an end to depression and its increasingly annoying meddling with traditional patterns of American life.
Every day, millions of dismayed Americans read the news that acid rain is creating an aquatic “silent spring” in the north-eastern United States