Columns/Opinions

Wed
03
Jul

President dodged an ambush

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Kurt Schlichter:

Assuming nothing happens between the time I write this and the time you read it, it appears that Donald Trump has refused to take the sucker’s bait and engage us in open war with Iran. And while I remain more hawkish than many of my fellow supporters of the Trump Revolt against the garbage liberal elite, it’s pretty clear that Trump was right. Some quality conservatives disagree with me in good faith, but whatever makes Fredocons like Bill Kristol upset is presumptively a good idea.

Let’s clarify some things. Iran is our enemy – the notion that we might wish to avoid being drawn into open conflict today does not mean these mullah bastards don’t deserve to be hanged from the very cranes they use to murder gays, women who refuse hijab oppression and people who like freedom. We have been at covert war with them for four decades, and they’ve murdered our people from Lebanon to Iraq and elsewhere.

 

 

Wed
03
Jul

Trump: Smarter than the experts

Gil Gutknecht:

Remember the bold predictions made by the New York Times’ economist and resident expert, Paul Krugman? The Nobel Prize winning economist said that the economic fallout of a Donald Trump presidency would be severe and widespread, predicting that it could “plunge the world into recession.”

 

 

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Wed
03
Jul

The history of our Independence Day

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Variously known as the Fourth of July and Independence Day, July 4th has been a federal holiday in the United States since 1941, but the tradition of Independence Day celebrations goes back to the 18th century and the American Revolution (1775-83).

In June 1776, representatives of the 13 colonies then fighting in the revolutionary struggle weighed a resolution that would declare their independence from Great Britain. On July 2nd, the Continental Congress voted in favor of independence, and two days later its delegates adopted the Declaration of Independence, a historic document drafted by Thomas Jefferson.

 

 

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Wed
26
Jun

Very, very thought provoking, indeed…

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My good friend and a faithful supporter of this newspaper, James F. Justiss, Jr., occasionally forwards me an email he thinks is thought provoking. Last week he forwarded me one that most definitely is very, very thought provoking, and I think you will find it that way too.

Every citizen under age 40 should be required to read this, and everyone needs to read and take note of what is happening in our country.

 

 

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Wed
26
Jun

Kurt Schlichter: A tsunami of hypocrisy

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The greatest thing about Donald Trump is how his election has caused our enemies to reveal exactly what kind of seedy, corrupt weasels they truly are.  

My apologies to weasels – those creatures don’t deserve to be associated with the shoddy assembly of race hustlers, graft grabbers, liberal liars, garbage media scribblers and submissive Fredocon lackies who make up our grotesque liberal elite.  

 

 

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Wed
26
Jun

Wayne Allyn Root: Passionate evangelist for capitalism

Hugo Chavez was one of the most evil socialist dictators ever. He took the richest country in Latin America, Venezuela, and turned it into a disaster of misery and poverty in only five years. How bad? The people had no food or toilet paper. And critics of Chavez were tortured and murdered. Isn’t socialism wonderful?

But it gets worse. Just like Fidel Castro, Chavez got filthy rich based on the misery of his own people. His family made billions. Then this evil dictator died of cancer. He turned the country over to his handpicked successor, Nicolas Maduro. Maduro ran the country the exact same way. Things are now worse. The people eat from garbage dumps and are forced to drink sewage water. In an oil-rich country, there is no gasoline for cars.

 

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Wed
19
Jun

Why Trump is winning

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By: Wayne Allyn Root

I received wonderful news Monday. Talkers magazine -- the Bible of America’s radio industry -- named me to their Heavy Hundred list of the top 100 talk radio hosts in the United States. I made my debut at No. 62. And of course, No. 1 in Las Vegas.

 

 

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Wed
19
Jun

Clothesline: news source in old days

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I received an email recently that got me to thinking about my mother’s clothesline. The email was titled “Remembering Mom’s Clothesline” and I am sure my older readers will recall with a smile on their faces the days of the clothesline.

When I was growing up, the clothesline was not an option – it was a necessity. Very few families could afford a clothes drier, so everyone depended on the outdoor clothesline to get their clothes dry.

 

 

 

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Wed
19
Jun

The Democrats and the blue dress

Paul Curry:

Democrats have never seemed to hold Trump’s intelligence in particularly high esteem. I believe their regard for the Trump campaign team is, shall we say, less enthusiastic. Therefore, I have had a considerably difficult time trying to discern the Democrats repeated, constant, deafening drumbeat of “Russian COLLUSION!” these past two-and-a-half years.

 

 

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Wed
12
Jun

‘The Longest Day’ - revisited

In my capacity as a certified, government-inspected old coot, I have taken particular interest in the bubbling excitement over the 75th anniversary of D-Day. It takes me back -- not to D-Day itself, when I was in knee pants, but to the 18th anniversary thereof in 1962. Darryl Zanuck’s “The Longest Day” brought to stirring cinematic life on that occasion Cornelius Ryan’s D-Day book of the same title.

I still find great satisfaction in Zanuck’s film, but here’s what I remember about 1962. We -- well, a lot of us -- who went to see it wore coat and tie or heels. It seemed the thing to do. As the house lights went down, the sound system roused us with “The Star-Spangled Banner” -- the real one, with trumpets and drums and no swaying hyper-inflected nightclub singers. We in the house rose as one, with hands over hearts. Many sang. It was a big deal, in keeping with the occasion celebrated and the sacrifice required to liberate Europe from evil.

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