When compared to Medicare for All, the public option sounds like a moderate alternative. Don’t be fooled. It’s just a slower way to get to single-payer health care.
Victor Joecks is a Review-Journal columnist who explores and explains policy issues three days a week in the Opinion section. Previously he served as the executive vice president of the Nevada Policy Research Institute. Victor is also a staff sergeant in Nevada National Guard. Originally from Washington state, Victor received his bachelor’s degree from Hillsdale College.
A pastor believing the Bible shouldn’t be surprising. But it’s enough to cause Democrat presidential candidates to distance themselves from a long-time ally.
Democrats are once again using mass shootings to push gun control legislation that wouldn’t stop mass shootings.
The United States doesn’t need more gun control or higher taxes, according to Lisa Song Sutton, a Republican running in Nevada’s Congressional District 4.
Over the weekend, an Elizabeth Warren-supporting socialist committed a mass shooting in Dayton, Ohio. The media has downplayed that aspect of the tragedy.
Mario Lopez’s comments contained nothing that should be even slightly controversial for anyone who’s ever met a three year old.
Sen. Kamala Harris asserts the country can afford Medicare for All without middle-class tax hikes. Anyone gullible enough to believe that should look at what’s happening with Social Security.
Reality is now a Republican talking point. That was the unusual defense several Democrat presidential candidates gave when challenged on their preferred policies.
The Clark County School District administrators union thinks Superintendent Jesus Jara has broken the law — again.
Those most concerned about climate change have increasingly resorted to one of two looks: hypocrisy or despair.
Planned Parenthood tries to portray itself as a providing essential health care for women, with abortion just one of its many services. Last week, it fired its president for believing that propaganda.
The Bernie Sanders campaign is now the voice of fiscal reality in the Democrat presidential primary. That’s not a good sign.
Achieving net-zero emissions will require eliminating gas-powered cars and limiting beef consumption, says Patrick Donnelly.