Hugh Hewitt and Pete Peterson, Dean of the Pepperdine School of Public Policy, on what Pepperdine’s students are doing to stay informed amidst the coronavirus as well as how they helping the city of Los Angeles track coronavirus cases.Read More »
The recent drama in the Iowa caucuses ought to remind us of a broader concern with the reliability of our vote totals and thus the integrity of our democratic process.
Of course, we’ve had questions about vote totals going back to the Florida fiasco in 2000, with a dramatic reminder from the Russian interference in our 2016 vote.
But recent laws are raising new questions and increasing our vulnerabilities.
California—my long-time home until 2016 and the most populous state in the nation—has an approach to voter registration that opens the door to manipulation, in part because that system assumes everyone will play by the rules. In the 2018 cycle, the Golden State legalized a tactic known as “vote harvesting” that ought to have raised the eyebrows of any honest observer.
The danger to democracy is real. Voter data is all over the deep web.
The question is looming: Can America?—or is America willing to genuinely safeguard the vote?Read More »
What does exposing the truth cost you? In the case of pro-life activist David Daleiden, it will cost $870,000.
Recently a California jury ruled that Daleiden’s undercover videos exposing Planned Parenthood’s sale of aborted baby parts caused substantial harm to the organization. Many will remember that Daleiden caught numerous Planned Parenthood workers on camera talking about the sale of baby parts from aborted children. His undercover work could be compared to what we’ve from 60 Minutes over the years. And he’s paid a heavy price.
His videos have shown the horrible nature of the abortion industry. Planned Parenthood is just not in the business of health care. The organization enables the slaughter of hundreds of thousands of unborn babies and is the foremost representative of our anti-human culture of death.
Daleiden is in the crosshairs now. But time—and hopefully the courts—will ultimately vindicate him.Read More »
Townhall Review – October 26, 2019
Hugh Hewitt talks with David Drucker of the Washington Examiner about potential damage to President Trump from the impeachment inquiry.
Mark Davis talks about a jury decision to allow a 7-year-old to undergo sexual reassignment against his father’s wishes.
Political commentator Nick Adams and CNN commentator Steve Cortes talk about the increasing violence from Mexican drug cartels and the threat to our southern border.
Sebastian Gorka invites Mark Robinson to talk about his candidacy for Lt. Governor of North Carolina.
Hugh Hewitt and Bill Bennett talk about China and other weighty matters.
Seth Leibsohn talks with Michael Barone about his book, “How America’s Political Parties Change (and How They Don’t).
Hugh Hewitt and Pete Peterson, Dean of the Pepperdine Graduate School of Public Policy, talk about California electrical utilities cutting power to thousands and who is at fault.Read More »
In the midst of their seemingly endless and unpredictable fight for the 2020 presidential nomination, does it make sense for Democrats to promote some of their least likable Congressional leaders as the new face of their party?
The result of the new impeachment investigation, assigned to six different House committees, is that the leaders of those committees—including Maxine Waters, Jerry Nadler, Adam Schiff and Elijah Cummings—will dominate the debate and upstage the flailing presidential contenders.
As it happens, all six chairs are from New York, California, Maryland and Massachusetts, perfectly positioned to alienate key suburban voters in swing states that will decide the outcome of the election. The impeachment pursuit elevates some of the Democrats’ least appealing proponents to positions of pre-eminence, helping to ensure party losses in the upcoming battles for control of the House, the Senate and the White House.Read More »
Those who call for personal change—like Christian ministers—are now being told they need to change.
In California, the State Senate continues to push a resolution that condemns religious leaders and counselors who teach the historic positions of their respective faiths.
Such teaching, we’re told, is “harmful” towards those drawn to alternative lifestyles—including those different views on sex and gender.
But: The call to personal transformation is found at the very root of Christian theology—and Christianity is not alone in promoting the idea that people are flawed and in need of personal transformation.
America has long recognized the value of such perspectives. But today, First Amendment-protected religious liberty is under fire. Ironically, those who encourage others to change spiritually are now being told they need to change.
People are free to disagree with the message of the minister.
They ought not try to silence that minister.Read More »