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 Thursday, November 16, 2017.
Do Americans still care if their representatives are terrible people? Should Americans care?
History has shown that bad men in positions of power rarely get better; they often get worse. They tend to abuse power. They tend to exercise their judgment — or lack thereof — even when they pledge to do otherwise. That means that we must measure our candidates for character as well as position.
Judge Roy Moore’s lawyers are calling on his latest accuser to release the yearbook that she says he signed. They believe a handwriting analysis will prove that the accuser forged some of what was written.
Ugh. Is anyone else tired of hearing liberals admit how terrible Bill Clinton’s crimes are… 20 years after it would have actually meant something?
The individual mandate in Obamacare deserves to die an ignominious death… hopefully that happens soon.
— CBS News (@CBSNews) November 15, 2017
The left immediately blamed Wednesday’s shooting in Northern California on the NRA, however some folks on the Internet, including NRA spokeswoman Dana Loesch, responded by pointing out that the shooter was not legally allowed to possess a firearm. Meaning, he broke the law to commit his crimes.
At the Federalist one reporter has done the math and calculated the danger of terrorism by ethnic origin of the people here in the United States. While the danger from Uzbeks is not great, the danger from Somalis poses a real threat.
Lots of intelligent folks still believe in conspiracy theories.
Despite mountains of scientific evidence to the contrary, at least 20% of Americans still believe in a link between vaccines and autism, and at least 37% think global warming is a hoax, according to a 2015 analysis. Even more of us accept the existence of the paranormal: 42% believe in ghosts and 41% in extrasensory perception. And those numbers are stable. A 2014 study by conspiracy experts Joseph Uscinski of the University of Miami and Joseph Parent of Note Dame University surveyed 100,000 letters sent to the New York Times and the Chicago Tribune from 1890 to 2010 and found that the percentage that argued for one conspiracy theory or another had barely budged over time.
President Trump is on a MAJOR winning streak in the Middle East, sadly the mainstream media keeps ignoring it.
How in the world does a shirt that is covered in swastikas end up on a clothing rack in a national retailer? This is how.