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May 14, 2020
By Tom Harris, Jay Lehr
We are at war against the globalists who wish to deprive us of our freedoms and other rights that America is built to protect.
May 13, 2020
By Darren Brady Nelson, Jim Lakely
Policymakers should look at how Australia decentralized its infrastructure management to create a similar system in the United States.
May 13, 2020
By H. Sterling Burnett
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency has issued a new rule covering acid gas emissions from a few small power plants that reduce waste left behind from mining operations by burning it to produce electricity.
May 13, 2020
By Seton Motley
Barack Obama is one of the most successful marketing jobs in the history of humanity.
May 13, 2020
By Jeff Stier
What were public health officials at every level of government doing last year? Were they preparing for a pandemic? Or were they using their office to meddle with your lifestyle choices?
May 13, 2020
By Paul Driessen
Never in my wildest dreams did I envision a day when I’d agree with anything filmmaker Michael Moore said – much less that he would agree with me.
May 13, 2020
By David Wojick
USA Today is pushing climate doomsday predictions based on flawed models.
May 13, 2020
By Richard Ebeling
Efforts to get us to accept and even support more of this government intrusion and data mining into our private affairs is one of the great dangers facing us in the coronavirus crisis.
May 11, 2020
By S.T. Karnick, Jim Lakely, Cameron Sholty, Christina Herrin, Andy Singer
‘Pritzker’s behavior is not just cautious, nor simply callous in the extreme. It is tyrannical.’
May 11, 2020
By H. Sterling Burnett
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency finalized a new rule, proposed in 2019, altering the way the federal government calculates the costs and benefits of Mercury and Air Toxics.
May 11, 2020
By Viv Forbes
Fudged figures and muddled modules highlight the COVID-19 pandemic.
May 7, 2020
By AnneMarie Schieber, Christina Herrin
‘With the gig economy taking flight, future generations need flexible, affordable, coverage and this bill is a step in the right direction.’
May 7, 2020
By H. Sterling Burnett
Climate Change Weekly #358
May 7, 2020
By H. Sterling Burnett
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency is delaying the normally required shift to summertime gasoline blends after the coronavirus pandemic caused a plummet in demand, leaving, pipelines, refineries, and storage tanks full of winter-grade fuel.
May 7, 2020
By Jane M. Orient, M.D.
The idea of “flattening the curve” was to prevent hospitals from being overwhelmed. It was a delaying tactic, with no prospect of ending the disease.
May 6, 2020
By Richard Ebeling
The collectivism virus need not destroy us, if we immunize ourselves with the philosophy of liberty and market liberalism.
May 6, 2020
By Daniel Sutter
President Trump recently announced “Operation Warp Speed,” a plan for a novel coronavirus vaccine by the end of 2020.
May 5, 2020
By H. Sterling Burnett
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency announced, after careful review of the best available evidence, it would retain, without changes, standards for particulate matter pollution, more commonly known as soot.
May 5, 2020
By Ronald Stein, P.E.
Beyond the energy stability needed in hospital settings, the products produced from petroleum are what enables the heroic healthcare workforce needed today.
May 5, 2020
By Jeff Stier
There seems to be an inclination among policy-makers that adherence to evidence-based policy-making is a luxury we can only afford when not in a crisis.
May 5, 2020
By Joseph Bast
Walden is now regarded as a foundational text of natural history, ecology, and the modern environmental movement. Check out Joe Bast's review of the book.
May 4, 2020
By Tim Benson
A new study has found the adoption of the Common Core State Standards has led to a 'historic' drop in student achievement scores.
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May 4, 2020
By H. Sterling Burnett
A project operated by Verily Life Sciences to wipe out mosquitos that spread diseases including dengue fever, malaria, West Nile virus, and Zika among others, is having success in tests at three sites in California.
May 4, 2020
By Ronald Stein and Richard Cathcart
Californians will continue to pay some of the highest costs for electricity and fuel use as the state unexpectedly collides catastrophically with the global pandemic.
May 1, 2020
By Bonner R. Cohen
Idaho lawmakers are considering replacing the Common Core standards with a more rigorous and flexible plan
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May 1, 2020
By Joseph A. Morris
The candor is refreshing.  It is rare to see a public official openly resting upon the justification of Napoleon, the despot in George Orwell's novel, Animal Farm:  "Some pigs are more equal than others."
May 1, 2020
By Daniel Sutter
Would you try an unproven drug to treat COVID-19? Is it your right?
April 30, 2020
By H. Sterling Burnett
Numerous cities and states with plastic bag bans are suspending these policies in response to public health concerns raised about the safety of alternative reusable bags during the Coronavirus pandemic.
April 30, 2020
By Duggan Flanakin
Robert Bryce’s latest book lays out a powerful case for treating electricity as a human right.
April 29, 2020
By Edward E. Bartlett
Legislators in many states are considering bills that would reauthorize the Violence Against Women Act (VAWA) on the state level, jeopardizing the solvency of state Unemployment Insurance trust funds
April 29, 2020
By Jane M. Orient, M.D.
The American Medical Association and many other professional organizations demand “peer-reviewed science” before they will recommend or even accept the re-purposing of a long-established anti-malaria drug to treat or prevent COVID-19.
April 28, 2020
By Matthew L. Kelly
The Colloquium for the Advancement of Free-Enterprise Education at the University of Texas-Dallas teaches students about the foundations and history of the nation's economic system
April 28, 2020
By Larry Sand
The great majority of peer-reviewed studies on homeschooling finds that kids educated by their parents generally outperform their traditionally schooled counterparts in various ways.
April 28, 2020
By David Wojick
While they are occurring on vastly different time scales, the Covid-19 panic and the climate change panic are remarkably similar.
April 27, 2020
By H. Sterling Burnett
More than half of the U.S. Interior Department’s Bureau of Land Management’s Washington, D.C. staff have quit rather than accept transfers to Colorado and other western states to be closer to the lands they manage.
April 27, 2020
By Duggan Flanakin
Senate Democrats who passed Senate Bill 3150 which would impose a $40 per metric ton tax on of carbon dioxide emissions beginning in 2021, incrementally increasing the tax rate in stages to reach a price of $80 per metric ton by 2030.
April 27, 2020
By Clifford Thies
Clinical trials do more than inform us whether a drug is effective. They inform us when a drug is effective, in what combinations, in what dosages, and what are the counter indications.
April 27, 2020
By Richard Ebeling
The great idea of an American Exceptionalism based on the ideal of human liberty, personal choice, and free association may be coming to a close.
April 24, 2020
By H. Sterling Burnett
Climate Change Weekly #357
April 23, 2020
By H. Sterling Burnett
The Trump administration finalized updates to the nation’s fuel economy standard, saying the new rule will better protect air quality, consumer choice, and public safety than the previous rule issued during Barack Obama’s presidency.