What’s going to be on the agenda in Washington this week? The topics discussed on the Sunday political talk shows often serve as an indicator of the hot topics to come. Here’s what was discussed yesterday.
The 2014 Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) kicked off Thursday, and Personal Liberty is there. Here’s a roundup of the themes and trends to take away from Day Two. And be sure to check back Monday for our CPAC summary, including a breakdown of the Presidential straw poll.
All eyes are on Barack Obama as the situation in Ukraine intensifies. And for some reason, Jimmy Carter’s name keeps coming up. Speaking at the Conservative Political Action Conference Thursday, Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal apologized for saying Carter was the worst President in his lifetime. “President Obama has proven me wrong,” Jindal said.
Here is a collection of some of the stories making the Internet rounds this morning. Click the links for the full stories. The U.S. economy added a solid 175,000 jobs in February, despite harsh winter weather that many analysts expected would curtail hiring, according to government data released Friday morning. Source: The Washington Post A […]
Senator Ted Cruz offered red meat to conservatives during his speech at the Conservative Political Action Conference yesterday. His words will doubtless keep him in the top tier of GOP Presidential contenders.
The 2014 iteration of the Conservative Political Action Conference is off and running. Personal Liberty is there, with a roundup of the themes and trends to take away from opening speakers Ted Cruz, Bobby Jindal, Marco Rubio, Mike Lee and more. What will Day Two bring?
Should Senator John McCain seek another Senate term in 2016, all that matters, perhaps, is that he’s popular inside his State. But according to a new poll, McCain is now the least popular Senator in America. If he doesn’t recover, will McCain finally bow out gracefully?
While campaigning in 2008, President Barack Obama promised that Americans’ energy bills would “skyrocket” under his term. Now we know what he meant. Families, manufacturers and businesses will be out more than $2 trillion over the next 25 years.
On one level, the struggle over Ukraine is a deadly U.S./EU/Russian game of territory, involving governments, intelligence agencies, corporations and banks. But at a higher level, as usual, sit the elite globalist players. And their motives are different.
What’s the most important question that Barack Obama and his aides are wrestling with these days? It is simply this: What can the Obama Administration do to minimize Democratic losses in the midterm elections this November?