A December op-ed in The Hill shows how confusing the issue can be to folks outside the Beltway.
Maybe the media should take a lesson from whistleblowers, who make their mark by questioning norms and claims that are commonly accepted.
With the announcement by USAID Administrator Raj Shah that he would step down in February, the development and foreign policy community has responded by lamenting his departure, lauding his tenure, and speculating on his replacement.
The United States has the right to defend itself against certain aggressive attacks in cyberspace.
One would have to conclude that Carter is a humble man, though if true, that is a rare quality, indeed, within the I-495 Beltway.
As currently written, the law affords the government and law enforcement officials unwarranted access to the American people’s private online communications.
Charges of “executive overreach,” and such, are not supported by facts.
Nominees to key positions have waited months or even years.
Creating new national monuments via executive order has in recent times become a lazy president’s way to build an instant “legacy.”
Obama uses the bully pulpit to let his subjects know what a danger the First Amendment poses to his post-partisan agenda.