Donald Trump delivered his brief inaugural address on Friday with the same frank, defiant and populist approach that dominated his unconventional campaign — and which foreshadows an unconventional presidency.
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Sometimes, you can tell a lot about somebody by studying their enemies. In Ms. DeVos’ case, the rabid teacher union opposition is an excellent reason why she should be confirmed.
It’s easy for members of the gentry class sitting in the comfort of their air conditioned urban offices to support fencing off vast tracts of far-off rural land. What about the people who live in the area and are most affected by these decisions?
While the incomes of working Nevadans have yet to return to pre-recession levels, the state is apparently doing quite nicely.
ESAs are intended to provide children with increased opportunities to acquire the academic tools necessary for long-term success. Lawmakers voting to kill them do so at their own risk.
The project thus follows a well-worn pattern for mass transit endeavors that is intimately familiar to bureaucrats and public-sector empire builders everywhere: Intentionally low-ball cost estimates and exaggerate ridership and revenue projections in an effort to mislead the public and generate taxpayer support.
The First Amendment will be seriously — perhaps fatally — wounded if the nation’s highest court allows the government to use its regulatory authority to police language that some might find or objectionable.
We can still learn much from the deep wisdom of the powerful words with which he inspired and motivated during turbulent times more than a half century in the past.
The president must establish a culture of transparency and openness that permeates down to recalcitrant bureaucrats who too often prefer to stonewall rather than to cooperate.
For the first 11 months of 2016, taxi trips in Southern Nevada fell by more than 16 percent from the same time in 2015, according to authority figures.
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