Medicare is the new third rail of American politics, but the Democrats running for president don’t get it.
The most significant outcome of the third Democratic debate had nothing to do with the competing candidates. It concerned the central Democratic proposal of the campaign: Mandatory Medicare coverage for all.
Despite media reports that try to minimize our progress, household income in the United States has risen sharply since 2014.
Worried about job approval ratings that lag consistently below 50 percent, President Donald Trump may be becoming too eager for international triumphs to boost them up.
All summer long, we have heard the dire predictions of a coming recession as they piled up in the newsrooms and news stations around the country.
Bye bye Biden. As Joe stinks to 19 percent and 22 percent in the latest Monmouth (8/26) and Economist/UGov (8/21) polls, putting him in a statistical tie with Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren for the first time, there is an opening for former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg in the Democratic primary.
As the Democratic Party lurches to the left, it is leaving its base of voters behind and may even by driving them to become Republican.
In the past year, China has slipped to third place among U.S. trading partners as the total of Chinese exports to the U.S. dropped by $26 billion and U.S. imports from Beijing fell by $10 billion (July 2019 figures, year to date).
“Trump’s timidity” is not a likely headline to describe the 45th president, but it applies, unfortunately, to his failure to embrace the freedom demonstrators in Hong Kong as they link arms and defy troops across the border as they sing the “Star-Spangled Banner.”
As a result of guidelines issued to doctors by the state of Michigan in October 2017, surgeons are issuing one-third fewer scripts for opioids — without any negative consequences for patient care.