It’s a poster child for conflict and unaccountability, a prime example of Congress empowering the bureaucracy to essentially create and enforce laws with little or no oversight.
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There’s a reason the federal tax code has ballooned to 75,000 pages, triple what it was just 30 years ago: Powerful people like it that way.
Legislative Democrats should explain why they insist on turning a blind eye to their predicament.
The Fifth Amendment not only prohibits the government from depriving American citizens of “life, liberty or property, without due process,” it also proscribes the government from taking property “for public use, without just compensation.”
Bill would gut modest prevailing wage law reforms passed in 2015
Politicians and government workers typically pay lip service to the importance of openness and accountability. Too often, though, their deeds tell a different tale.
Responding to the drop in illegal border crossings, Homeland Security Secretary John F. Kelly said the early results “show that enforcement matters, deterrence matters, and that comprehensive immigration enforcement can make an impact.”
Let’s hope this president’s unorthodox approach to Beltway politics yields unconventional results.
In 2016, the Kobalt 400 drew 114,000 people to the track, more than 96,000 of whom were from out of town and who spent $82 million directly, resulting in an economic impact of $139 million, according to convention authority statistics.
In a recent piece in USA Today, Nick Bogdanovich, head oddsmaker for William Hill, which runs more than 100 sports books in the city, called this year’s tournament an uncommonly “wide-open year.”
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