Hugh Hewitt and Florida Senator Marco Rubio talk about the Democratic and media meltdown following President Trump’s return to the White House after he spent the weekend in the hospital with COVID-19.Read More »
Wednesday night’s vice presidential debate between Mike Pence and Kamala Harris allowed the American people to understand that there are some very stark contrasts in policy between what four more years of President Trump would look like, as compared to a Biden Administration.
The differences across issues as wide-ranging as climate change and energy policy, health care policy, and taxation were apparent. Vice President Pence’s ability to characterize Senator Harris and the Biden-Harris ticket more broadly as overly progressive was perhaps his biggest accomplishment in the debate.
Harris pointed out that Biden will repeal the Trump tax cuts. Pence noted that this will mean tax hikes for all voters—an effective attack that was left unanswered by Harris. From taxes to energy policy to the role of the judiciary, the differences were apparent.
Trump and Pence should focus their fire on these kinds of issues during the closing weeks of the campaign.
The choice this November is clear. It’s now up to us to cast our votes.Read More »
Townhall Review – October 10, 2020
Hugh Hewitt and Florida Senator Marco Rubio talk about the Democratic and media meltdown following President Trump’s return to the White House after he spent the weekend in the hospital with COVID-19.
Charlie Kirk, new Salem host, gives his perspective on the mask-mania after President Trump’s return to the White House.
Mike Gallagher looks at the media anchors who appeared almost angry that the President had done so well, angry that he modeled a calm courage in the face of this pandemic.
Dennis Prager examines the prolonged shutdown in Los Angeles and California where the far-left rules and many small businesses have been shuttered for months, some giving up.
Larry Elder reviews the numerous times President Trump has condemned and disavowed white supremacy while the media treats it as if he’s never answered the question before.Read More »
Two years ago I wrote of Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell’s approach to judicial appointees who will respect America’s founding document, saying that it was not an overstatement that the Leader has saved the Constitution as we know it.
With the successful confirmation of Judge Amy Coney Barrett to the Supreme Court, McConnell will complete the effort of repairing a great breach in the Constitution that began half a century ago when the left commandeered the courts for the purposes of legislating from the bench instead of applying the law from there.
Much consequential legislation has been passed during McConnell’s tenure. But, it’s three new Supreme Court justices and—so far—53 appeals court judges, that mark McConnell’s contribution to the nation.
In the 19th century, Henry Clay, the Great Kentuckian, was called “the great compromiser.” Today, we ought to be referring to Leader McConnell as “the great constitutionalist.”Read More »
The appointment of Judge Amy Coney Barrett to the United States Supreme Court counts as a masterstroke, and easily one of the best decisions of Donald Trump’s presidency.
In an election season when liberals and media try to characterize conservatives as old, angry, bigoted, extreme and lacking in empathy, Judge Barrett displays the opposite characteristics. At age 48, she’s youthful, a genial consensus builder, and mother of seven–including a special needs child and two adopted kids from Haiti.
On a court dominated for decades by Yale and Harvard graduates, she’s a breath of Midwestern fresh air, beloved by her students at Notre Dame.
Most importantly, she’ll give new life to the originalist thinking of her mentor, Justice Antonin Scalia, in stressing what the Constitution actually says, not what judges want it to say. As Americans have been losing faith in public institutions, Judge Barrett—soon to be Justice Barrett—can help to restore their confidence.Read More »