When the Asian flu hit the United States in 1957, during the Eisenhower administration, it was just the latest contagion college students had faced in a lifetime of contagious diseases.
A good leader should balance what the coronavirus-limited ‘experts’ are arguing for with all other health, safety, security, and well-being concerns. Too few realize that.
America is in an epic battle with the Wuhan coronavirus. It’s not fun. It’s been messing with us. It behaves oddly. But Americans should want America to win.
Once many in the media finally began paying attention to the Wuhan coronavirus in a non-dismissive way, they swung wildly into another direction of hyping models that predicted millions of dead Americans, and millions of dead in other countries.
People who care about facts and truth must remember to seek out original sources rather than trust mendacious reporters and media outlets.
The Coronavirus pandemic has three major battle fronts: public health, economic, media. Whatever his flaws, Trump understands that all three battles must be waged.
This schtick of calling Republicans racist when they do, well, anything is not new.
The deadly Coronavirus must be fought lest it overwhelm hospitals.
Policy proposals to ensure the integrity of ballots are routinely presented by Democrats as not just racist but as having no function other than racism.
It is rather absurd on its face to suggest that the president of the United States should not be managing his own press conferences no matter the situation.
Unfortunately, Republicans are too often tone-deaf to the concerns of black Americans.
There is no Republican in existence who handles media malfeasance as well as Trump.
Republican establishment figures have fallen for the claim that suburban mothers can be turned Democrat by attacks on Republicans as racist. They haven’t figured out that not only does cowering in the face of media and partisan bullies make you appear weak and unworthy of political alignment, but a lot of voters resent it.
One thing about virtual church is that you can attend easily from anywhere. I’ve dropped in on my childhood congregation in California and the congregations of various friends and family members.
Journalists aren’t known for their courage so much as their belief that there is safety in crowds.
In my church body, there is a ton of standing, sitting, and kneeling during worship. We’re always on the move, kneeling for the confession of sins, bowing toward the processional cross, and always standing at the mention of the Triune God.
One shouldn’t always assume polls are wrong, but if anyone learned anything from 2016 and 2018, it’s that polls are not always right.
Media outlets treat conservative Americans as second-class citizens whose arguments don’t need to be listened to or engaged with.
One of the best family traditions is creative ways mothers and fathers discipline children while in church. My mother was an expert at the ‘dig her fingernails into my arm while continuing to smile and sing’ trick.
Pundits talk as if polls are always right, but if they were, pundits wouldn’t have jobs.
Within the small crew of people who hold the media’s many ‘NeverTrump’ positions, the Ethics and Public Policy Center’s Pete Wehner doesn’t get enough credit for writing the same thing over and over and over and over and over again.
What GOP Senators should have learned in 2018 is that they’re stronger when they work together.
Trump’s biggest success in his first term has been his foreign policy agenda.
Publishing identical NeverTrump columns about Trump ‘unraveling’ month after month and year after year is yet another way to treat conservative Americans as second-class citizens.
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