Many of you may be confused about the arcane manner of commerce clause jurisprudence, as it appears that the advocates of "states' rights" on the Supreme Court will mysteriously abdondon this.
Roy Edroso notes that Roger L. Simon, author of the screenplay of arguably the most irritating movie I've ever seen in a theatre and now the blogosphere's most irritating Yoosta Bee, is.
A poll about the Supreme Court yields typical findings: The survey found that 59 percent of respondents said they favor choosing a nominee who would uphold Roe v. Wade, while 31 percent.
This is obviously of trivial importance compared with the feeble attempts to debunk the Lancet article, but I'm glad to see David Leonhardt tackle a form of reactionary innumeracy that.
I know we defeated Dems are supposed to be getting in touch with what blue-state urbanites like Nik Kristof consider to be "red state" culture. But if this consists of.
Fortunately, you won't be getting yet another interminable abortion post from me; instead, I can direct you to Julie Saltman, who points out that the recent abortion rider attached to.
A question: how bad would a script have to be for Nic Cage to turn it down?
Jon Henke mounts a defense of the indefensible tax proposals being mounted by the Bush administration. After briefly defending the President's transfer of the tax burden from capital to labor.