Political progressives may be right, more or less, about North Carolina's new bathroom law, but that doesn't excuse their strong-arm tactics — especially becaue many of the now-outraged companies still do business with abusive governments.
Ecuador’s President Rafael Correa has given the world a lot of laughs, however unintentionally. But as leftist regimes collapse across the region, there are signs his countrymen have tired of being the punchlines.
I’m a big fan of shooting fish in a barrel, so it was great fun for me to watch Jake Tapper on Sunday firing clip after clip at Donald Trump, demanding that he repudiate the support of white supremacists.
Newspapers hardly run obituaries unless somebody pays for them, so you probably didn’t see the official death notice of the English language a couple of weeks ago. When the University of Missouri released a letter from 115 faculty members supporting their colleague Melissa Click and demanding that the school “defend her First Amendment rights of protest and freedom to act as a private citizen,” words lost all meaning.
I have just one question for 2016: What took you so long? This year has been so bat-doodoo insane that for months I’ve been longing for Donald Trump to fix the camera with a steely gaze during one of the Republican debates and bark, “2015, you’re fired!”
Policy-wonk fights are usually pretty boring, at least to outside-the-Beltway folks with actual lives. But battle over control of school curriculums often have surprising sex appeal — sometimes literally.
I imagine devout atheist Fidel Castro would demur. But surely he is the patron saint of bad journalism. He literally owes his half-century as Cuban dictator to a fanboy New York Times reporter named Herbert Matthews.
Alzheimer’s disease is not the only thing laying waste to American memories. The brains of our political leaders seem afflicted with a terrible pathology that inverts morality and makes them remember hateful serial killers as heroes.
CVS pharmacist Courtney Goodman of Sarasota explains how naloxone reverses heroin and opioid overdoses. On July 1, a new Florida law takes effects that allows naloxone to be sold at pharmacies without a prescription. All 878 CVS Pharmacy locations will do so.
Claire Aronson / Bradenton Herald
Heroin antidote becomes available without prescription
UM scientist and tiger shark expert dives in to 2 films for Shark Week
Activist says anti-fascist rally in Sacramento will prevent more violence
Maned Wolves return to the Smithsonian's National Zoo