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 Tuesday, November 28, 2017.
President Trump is banishing Woodrow Wilson’s ghost… and none too soon.
Who gets outraged at what? Ted Kennedy, Bill Clinton, Roy Moore, and the sad Partisanship of scandals.
The lefty hacks at MSNBC’s Morning Joe managed to have a discussion about Rep. John Conyers (D-MI) without ever mentioning the facts surrounding the recent spate of sexual assault charges against the Congressman.
What on earth do you have to do to get kicked out of politics? The line seems to be shifting each and every day.
There is a clear case for Alabama Republicans to continue supporting Roy Moore for the Senate.
There was one thing that the FBI seems able to keep from leaking… and that’s important information that they SHOULD be telling people. In fact, during the Russian hacking scandal, the FBI managed to keep from telling any of the people that NEEDED to hear about the hacking!
Senator Rand Paul (R-KY) explains why he is planning to vote for the GOP tax bill and his colleagues should too.
Why in the world is the New York Times taking astrology seriously?
There is no “good” reason for police officers to be leaving their duty firearms unattended inside their vehicles (locked or not). A Tennessee state Senator agrees and is making it his mission to fix this problem.
Is fiscal conservatism dead?
The need for missile defense and why it is the epitome of America First.
The elites still don’t seem to understand what populism really is.
The 2016 election returns reflected a revolt of the less well-off and less influential against political elites whom they regard as arrogant and self-serving.
Populism is inherently ambiguous. It is usually wielded as a term of reproach evoking charismatic demagogues who erode liberty and democracy by pandering to the people’s base instincts and fomenting intolerance and mob violence. But liberal democracy is, by definition, popular government, resting on the consent of the governed. If elites disrespect the people, neglect the public interest, and betray founding principles, the people are not only permitted to throw the bums out but are obliged to do so.