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Owen Strachan: Trump Takes Courageous Action Against Critical Race Theory

If you’re on a college campus today—or have a child on campus—there’s a solid chance you’ll hear this: “All white people are racist.” You might hear this, too: “America is founded on white supremacy.”

These two sentences are not mere overheated emotion. They express an ideology called Critical Race Theory—or CRT—which argues that race is a social construct made by white people. Just as race was once used to enslave and terrorize, so it is used today to keep America unequal, unfair, and hostile to minorities.

The Trump administration just took symbolic and courageous action against CRT. It issued a memo to federal agencies calling for the end of the government’s CRT “racial sensitivity trainings,” terming them “divisive, anti-American propaganda.”

Does America have real issues in its past? Yes.

Have we made real progress that we must guard carefully? Also yes.

The White House has led well here.

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Medved: Is Democratic Supreme Court Frenzy Really About Timing?


This is Michael Medved at michaelmedved.com for Townhall.

In their furious reaction to confirmation plans for a successor to the late Justice Ginsburg, Democrats insist it’s all about timing. But even if she’d passed, or resigned, two years earlier, would Democrats offer more cooperation in approving a successor? Gorsuch and Kavanaugh were both appointed years ahead of any presidential contest but still drew near-unanimous Democratic opposition.

Meanwhile, Republicans made no similar attempts to destroy Democratic nominees, giving bi-partisan support to Sonia Sotomayor, Elena Kagan, Stephen Breyer and, yes, Ruth Bader Ginsburg.

Why the contrast?

Democrats view the judiciary as a political branch of government—for enacting progressive reforms that lack popular support for legislative action. Their resulting politicization of the confirmation process makes the judiciary the target of narrow and destructive partisanship.

I’m Michael Medved.

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Ginsburg Death Ignites Supreme Court Battle


Townhall Review – September 26, 2020

Hugh Hewitt talks with Texas Senator Ted Cruz about panic in the Democrat party over the selection of a replacement Supreme Court justice for Ruth Bader Ginsburg.

Sebastian Gorka and historian Victor Davis Hansen examine the motives of the Democratic party and how they are using the death of Ginsburg to speed up their radical agenda.

Hugh Hewitt and Indiana Senator Mike Braun explain how the GOP can’t miss this opportunity to add a conservative justice to the Supreme Court.

Joe Piscopo talks with Alan Dershowitz about the Democrat’s attack on potential Supreme Court nominee Judge Amy Barrett’s Catholic faith.

Hugh Hewitt talks with Tennessee Senator Marsha Blackburn about the absence of the Democrats of old and the radical new blood taking their place.

Larry Elder discusses the dilemma Democrats face today after they enacted the filibuster-killing nuclear option in 2013.

Mike Gallagher looks at the incumbent and the challenger in the fast-approaching Presidential race.

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Mohler: The Legacy of Ginsburg and the Epic Battle Ahead


To those who saw her as a feminist icon of liberal causes, she was the notorious RBG. To conservatives, she was a formidable foe, the leader of the liberal wing of the Supreme Court. Ruth Bader Ginsburg fought incredibly hard against several cancers, but she lost her battle Friday evening in Washington, DC. She was 87 years old and had served on the nation’s highest court for 27 years.

Justice Ginsburg’s legacy is one of the main debates and dividing lines between the cultural left and the right in the United States on issues, including abortion. And her death sets up an epic battle for the future of the Supreme Court, and right as the presidential election was already hitting fever pitch. Both sides know that this will be a battle to define the court for a generation or more November 3rd, now looms even larger.

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Hugh Hewitt: Expect Fireworks—but Also Expect a Confirmation

Voters who do not want to be ruled by unelected judges want President Trump to nominate and the Republican Senate to confirm the next Supreme Court justice.

If Democrats deploy outrageous delaying tactics such as conducting a sham impeachment—as Speaker Nancy Pelosi has hinted at, the Republican Senate majority should simply dispense with hearings and hold a vote.

The history on this is clear: Presidents have a long record of filling such slots when their party controls the Senate. The fact that Democrats are upset that Trump gets to make another appointment to the court doesn’t change history or amend the Constitution.

All the nominees we’ve seen put forward are highly qualified.

The GOP should not be intimidated by the Manhattan-Beltway media elites into failing to meet this challenge. Senate Majority Leader McConnell and Judiciary Committee Chairman Lindsey Graham are ready.

Yes: Expect fireworks—but also expect a confirmation.

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