If more money were the answer to the state’s infrastructure woes, the topic would hardly be worth debating. The real trouble with South Carolina’s roads, though, isn’t a lack of money. It’s a lack – indeed, a total lack – of citizen control or influence on road funding. How do we know more money won’t produce better roads?
Americans are tired of it. Tired of the lies, tired of the political correctness and tired of seeing their jobs and salaries cut. They’re tired of people ridiculing and renouncing Jews and Christians to stand behind Arabs and atheists.
There’s a growing belief that a college education may not be as important as everyone has assumed for a century. This upsets considerable settled (social) science.
If South Carolina does it one way, and most other states along with the federal government do it another way, we might wonder how likely it is that South Carolina is right and everybody else is wrong.
Consider the way we install judges. In effect, the legislature unilaterally elects them.
South Carolina’s $87 million surplus for the year that ended June 30 is good news not simply — or even primarily — because it gives state legislators more money to spend on state needs.
We’re all more than familiar with the fact that the Legislature spent yet another year failing to make our highways safer. What we tend to forget is that all of us can make up for lawmakers’ inaction.
The idea that disrupting and protesting Bernie Sanders speeches will change what is wrong in America is lunacy.
If you’re getting worked up about the Byrnes nickname, chances are, you’re part of the problem.
For about a month now, the District Five community has been discussing whether or not it should petition the school board to have the “Rebel” name removed as the high school’s mascot.
Zachary Hammond and Aaron Jacobs have two tragic things in common: Both were shot to death by law enforcement officers, and both died under suspicious circumstances.
As if that weren’t enough, officials in both cases have refused to release reports containing information essential to understanding what actually happened.
Lindsey Graham is making a run for the White House in 2016, but he has stopped doing his job in the meantime.
On Monday, Graham was not in attendance when the U.S. Senate voted on a bill that would have begun the process to defund Planned Parenthood.