News You Can Use for April 15, 2017

Good Morning! We here at Constitution.com want you to get your day started right, which is why we’ve decided to help you catch the morning’s news highlights. We know that you’ve got a busy day ahead and you may not necessarily have time to surf the web looking for the things you need to know, so we’ve gone ahead and done that for you.

We’ve gathered a short list of some of what we think are the most important headlines of the day and placed them all right here for you.

So without further ado, here’s the News you can Use for Saturday, April 15, 2017.

One of President Trump’s most important economic advisors is a complete nutcase and the President would do well to ignore him.

We know that President Trump isn’t afraid to change his mind, and he’s proving that again with his recent reversals on foreign policy issues. How can we better understand the President’s decision to shift his foreign policy focus?

Don’t kid yourselves – the Supreme Court has been politicized for a very long time.

The politicization of the Court long predates Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell’s field-marshaling last year. In 1937, President Franklin Roosevelt was so frustrated by the Court that he threatened to “pack” it in order to ensure that New Deal legislation would not be struck down as unconstitutional. By 1942, FDR had appointed seven of the nine justices to the Court, which radically expanded the government’s powers under the Commerce Clause. Americans would see another long stretch of radical constitutional jurisprudence during the reign of the Warren Court in the 1960s.

History tells us that there’s nothing new or “astonishing” about the Republican Party’s recognition of the Court’s political importance. 

Republicans have learned an important lesson from the recent special election in Kansas, but did the Democrats learn anything?

What, if anything, did Rex Tillerson’s Russia trip achieve?

If airlines would like avoid the problems that arise from “overbooking,” there is a simple solution.

The death of the West?

The greatest threat to the liberal international order comes not from Russia, China, or jihadist terror but from the self-induced deconstruction of Western culture.

The media is doing themselves (and their readers) a disservice by continuing to lean so heavily on anonymous sources to support their stories.

Consumer perception of United Airlines has collapsed to a ten-year low, in large part due to the recent fiasco where a passenger was dragged off of a flight kicking and screaming.

Um, so this is a thing. Neo-Nazis are actually tearing the world of “furries” (or adults who dress in full body fur costumes) apart.

Onan Coca

Onan is the Editor-in-Chief at Romulus Marketing. He’s also the managing editor at Eaglerising.com, Constitution.com and the managing partner at iPatriot.com. Onan is a graduate of Liberty University (2003) and earned his M.Ed. at Western Governors University in 2012. Onan lives in Atlanta with his wife and their three wonderful children. You can find his writing all over the web.

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