If a person insists on breaking the law, the government’s job is to stop them. That doesn’t seem like a controversial concept — unless the topic is immigration.
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.
Joe Biden has uttered racially charged statements for years. Now that he’s the frontrunner for the Democrat presidential nomination, he may finally face prolonged scrutiny for them.
Drug abuse is the root cause of the rise of homelessness. That’s according to Christopher Rufo, contributing editor to City Journal.
The most competitive match the U.S. women’s soccer team will face this year won’t be on the field at the Women’s World Cup. It’ll be in a Los Angeles courthouse.
Charlie Brown never figured out that Lucy was always going to yank the football away. It’s an open question if the public will ever figure out that “more money” will never be enough for the Clark County School District.
I’ve always viewed not keeping score in kids’ sports suspiciously. After all, the real world rewards achievement and results, not intentions and feelings. Then I watched my son play t-ball.
All Joe Biden has to do to win the Democrat presidential nomination is stop reminding people that he’s best known for political blunders, back rubs and gaffes. It’s not going well so far.
If you want half the Republicans in Carson City to support a terrible bill, just give it an attractive name. That’s what happened when the so-called Equal Rights Amendment came up for a vote.
Opportunity Scholarships help low-income students succeed at half the cost of public schools. That’s why the education establishment fears them so much.
The Nevada Legislative Session is over, and the results are mixed for Nevada students, according to Tom Greene, Senior regional legislative director, Excel in Ed in Action.
The legislative session is over, but the drama surrounding legislatively approved bills isn’t.
As the Legislative Session winds down, a bipartisan consensus has emerged on the most unlikely topic — the need for limits on collective bargaining.
Gov. Steve Sisolak put Nevada first in vetoing the bill that would have put the state into the National Popular Vote compact.
Many students using Opportunity Scholarships will lose their funding within the next two years unless the Legislature acts, according to Don Soifer.
Scoring political points is more important to legislative Democrats than funding the programs they believe will improve education.