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Greg Thornbury: No Questions Allowed

Greg Thornbury

When Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Bret Stephens left the Wall Street Journal editorial board for The New York Times recently, the change raised a few eyebrows. Stephens, who had been very critical of then-candidate Trump, perhaps fit better at the “Old Grey Lady,” in this day and age.

Few people, however, thought the move would make national headlines. But then Bret Stephens published an Op-Ed with his contrarian and conservative view that dared to call into question the absolute certainty with which climate change advocate make their apocalyptic claims.

To readers of The New York Times, even casting the slightest doubt on the political agenda of climate change advocates sent liberal readers of the paper into a tizzy.

The message was clear, and it was Orwellian: disagree with the conclusions of the progressive left, and they will silence you, then crucify you.

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Heather Mac Donald on Race Relations 25 Years After Rodney King

The Manhattan Institute’s Heather Mac Donald joined the Dennis Prager Show to discuss the 25 anniversary of the Rodney King incident and how race relations and police policies stand today. Prager and Mac Donald discuss her latest column, “Venerating Havoc.” Join Dennis Prager’s premium content website at Pragertopia.com.

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Larry Kudlow Praises Trump’s Tax Plan

Larry Kudlow

Economic analyst Larry Kudlow joined the Michael Medved Show to give his opinion on Trump’s tax plan. Join Michael Medved’s premium content website at MedvedMedhead.com.

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Cowboy’s Wide Receiver Dez Bryant Faces Criticism for Race Relations Comments

obstruct justice, Bryant

Larry Elder looks at the fairness with which Bryant is being treated after he shared his views on race relations in America. Visit Larry Elder’s website at LarryElder.com.

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Hugh Hewitt: A Victory On The Congressional Review Act

U.S. Senate

The mainstream media has been determined to find fault with President Trump’s performance during his first 100 days in office.

In reality, a legislative legacy was passing beneath the noses of the Manhattan-Beltway media elites who could not be bothered to learn the wide-ranging implications of the baker’s dozen of Congressional Review Act measures that passed the House and Senate by simple majorities and were signed into law by Easter. This is a legislative outpouring not exceeded in numbers since Truman nor substantive impact since any modern president except Franklin Roosevelt. Yet because regulatory rollback bores or confounds journalists, these new laws were discounted or simply dismissed.

In fact, the law passed under the little-used Congressional Review Act not only repeals an existing regulation but also bars the affected agency from acting in the same area without explicit legislative approval. These measures will therefore reverberate for decades.

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Hugh Hewitt: Sea Change

U.S. Senate

Sea change. An enormous one. That’s the only way to understand President Trump’s first 100 days — as a breaking from and often a breaking of the Obama presidency, one every bit as turbulent as what’s encountered by a sailing ship going from calm seas into a hurricane.

Trump’s first 50 days were a jumble of ups and downs, mostly downs. But beginning with the flawless testimony of Neil M. Gorsuch to the Senate Judiciary Committee and his subsequent confirmation under rules that will speed the way for future Supreme Court nominees, the Trump turnaround began and gained an almost uninterrupted momentum.

The president’s directive to strike Syria after it apparently rained sarin poison on babies and toddlers was a defining moment, reinforced by using the “mother of all bombs” in Afghanistan.

Just imagine what the next three and two-thirds years can bring — if President Trump minimizes the errors of the first 100 days and repeats the parts that have been greeted with broad-based conservative applause.

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Albert Mohler: Is Assad Evil?

Billy Graham

Scott Simon is one of the most thoughtful commentators on National Public Radio, and in the aftermath of seeing those horrifying images from the chemical nerve agent attack in Syria, Simon offered an important meditation on the nature of evil.

Once of Simon’s daughters asked how anyone could commit such an atrocity. He admits that “I was of a generation educated to believe that ‘evil’ was a cartoonish moral concept.”

Simon goes on to say that “I still avoid saying ‘evil’ as a reporter. But as a parent, I’ve grown to feel it may be important to tell children about evil, as we struggle to explain cruel and incomprehensible behavior they may see not just in history — in whatever they will learn about the Holocaust, Bosnia, Rwanda, and Darfur—but in our own times.”

It turns out that Scott Simon the reporter doesn’t want to use the word “evil,” but as a parent has to. That in itself tells us a very great deal.

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