What may well be the greatest challenge we face is the inability to separate people from the ideas they hold.
The tension between what kind of equality Americans want lies at the heart of what most separate us today.
Too often critics of the free enterprise system conflate maximizing profits with maximizing profits at all costs.
An intended consequence for liberals is that by using government action, they hope to achieve the desired end now.
The philosophy underlying these actions is frightening: It ascribes the morals of today to generations past.
Whether we can—or even want—to discover the root causes and fix them remains to be seen.
These adherents’ focus is to use the law in an attempt to manufacture equality across all spheres of life.
The paradox of the left is that, in reality, its adherents are the proponents of trickle-down ideology.
In spite of general attitudes about my generation, some millennials are taking matters into their own hands—and doing it quite well.
Particularly for those right of center, successfully convincing the electorate of the benefits of conservative policies often depends on how an issue is presented.
Democrats have given Republicans the best possible motivation to turn out and vote.
History has shown you gain many more people to your side with a quick, humorous retort than personal vilification.
Support for an ideology with such an abysmal track record to date is astounding.
I’m not arrogant enough to think only conservative jurists should be on the Supreme Court.
If nobody takes over the difficult and sometimes thankless task of making the case for how conservatism’s core principles apply to new situations, how can the philosophy continue to be a force that fights for individual liberty and opportunity regardless of one’s starting place in life?
Over-the-top hit pieces might win a candidate the battle, but lose the war.
Freedom is messy. That is not to say we should sit idly back and say, ‘That’s just the way it is.’