Fifty years after passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, isn't it time for some new thinking?
The liberals who control the event have little interest in serious thought about why there have been failures.
It is high time that the black pastor, rather than the black politician, return to leadership in black American life.
Today we have a big problem with the word "life" that, according to our founding Declaration, we all have a right to.
A 2011 Gallup poll showed that whereas 39 percent of whites say they are "very religious," 53 percent of blacks do.
Carson, through diligence and traditional values, achieved on his own what trillions of dollars of government programs were supposed to deliver.
Employment set-asides designated for unskilled foreign workers, with wage levels determined by the government, are nothing but a stick in the eye to competing low-wage workers in the American market.
Gun control initiatives mask the issues that really need attention.
Blacks, of all people, should know that taking arms from the law-abiding many puts too much power in the hands of a perhaps ill-intending few.
Many Republicans have bought the myth that the immigration issue is the main barrier between Hispanics and the Republican Party.