President Barack Obama will unilaterally fix America’s immigration mess. And if Congress doesn’t like it, then “sue me,” he says.
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Brother, did the president step in it this evening or what?
The latest memo from Lois Lerner, the woman at the center of the ever-expanding IRS scandal, makes it pretty clear she and others were up to something improper.
It’s the BLM versus the world now.
It was 7 o’clock in the morning at the Roadrunner Saloon on West Flamingo Road in Las Vegas. I’d been in that fine establishment before, but never at that hour.
As Nevada has shifted from rural to urban living in the last 50 years, many of us read with detachment about the plight of the ranching industry as it struggles to stay in business dealing with the increasingly capricious federal agencies who rule public land.
Two books about Hillary Clinton hit the summer reading list — one dedicated to her magnificence and the other to her foibles.
If there is any wrong doing inside the IRS, it has absolutely nothing to do with the White House.
There is more than a little interest about why the nation’s No. 1 newspaper, the New York Times, has been slow to cover the growing IRS scandal.
As Iraq takes the fast train toward an Islamic 13th century form of government and life, President Obama’s administration is telling Congress that it didn’t see it coming.
As the case of the “lost” IRS email continues to get curiouser and curiouser, let’s focus on another odd statement from the new Internal Revenue Service Commissioner John Koskinen.
As I am taking a week off from newspaper column writing this weekend (Hey, it’s my birthday!), my many fans will no doubt have severe withdrawal symptoms.
It is more than a little embarrassing to find out that Miss Nevada Nia Sanchez, who was recently crowned Miss USA, never really lived in Nevada long (if at all) and on a recent radio show couldn’t identify the state capital, Carson City.
The Nevada Board of Medial Examiners just issued this warning to doctors in Nevada. Translation: Prescribe medical marijuana at your own legal peril.
What Washington Post writer Dana Milbank thought he saw and heard while live blogging a forum at The Heritage Foundation turned out to be, well, not what Milbank thought he saw and heard.
f the scandal alleging that the IRS, with the guidance of the White House, targeted tea party non-profits to prevent them from weighing in more effectively in the 2010 elections was, as the president has said, a partisan kerfuffle, it’s no longer that any more.
If there were a poster for the argument that big government isn’t always better government, it would feature Veterans Affairs.
As fans of this place of Internet refuge from intellectual tyranny know, I’m suspicious of the modern iteration of global warming.
Before too much more time passes I think it’s important to underline the completely delusional comments of Hillary Clinton, who is doing media interviews for her new book, “Hard Choices.”
More developments in the story about abuses within the IRS have come to light. Both raise questions about whether the federal government can investigate itself in these matters.
Proving once again that we are distracted people, in both English and French, here comes Twitter and the gum-chewing controversy at Normandy.
If you are one of the last Americans shocked by the news of another bonehead move by President Barack Obama — the release of five Taliban leaders from Guantanamo in return for a U.S. soldier who probably deserted his post — then you’ll find this headline astounding, too:
When I heard the news that Chester Nez, the last of the original 29 Navajo code talkers, had died, I happened to be driving through the reservation listening to KTNN radio out of Window Rock, Ariz.
What happens when you throw a party and nobody celebrates? You get the kind of mess the White House is experiencing as it fends off mounting criticism over the release of five top Taliban leaders from Guantanamo Bay.
When the Wall Street Journal broke the story that the FBI and the Security And Exchange Commission were investigating pro golfer Phil Mickelson, corporate raider Carl Icahn and risk-taker extraordinaire Billy Walters for insider trading, you should have heard the buzz in the bar at the renowned Las Vegas Country Club.