About a decade ago, I invented a game with a colleague of mine who, like me, had once worked for Irving Kristol. We called it neoconservative bingo.
How far can George W. Bush and his White House team go? On the two biggest issues facing them--the war and the budget--there is no end to their disregard for the truth.
The White House is trying to radically restructure the federal government's revenue-raising activities.
As an MSNBC analyst before the war, former United
Nations weapons inspector David Kay often seemed more like a
cheerleader for the Bush Administration's Iraq policy than he did an
It now appears that they saw 9/11
As, even though not quite ordained in heaven
To punish godless sins allowed in bed
(As Falwell and Pat Robertson had said),
"The environment is probably the single issue on which Republicans in general--and President Bush in particular--are most vulnerable." So asserted Frank Luntz, a leading Republican pollster, last
For those with a taste for learning the inner truth about White House politics, reading Paul O'Neill's story is like eating a bowl of peanuts--difficult to stop.
George W. Bush's State of the Union speech clearly signaled that he plans to run as a wartime, prosperity candidate.
When Agriculture Secretary Ann Veneman and the agribusiness insiders-turned-"regulators" who run George W.
Libya's agreement to give up its weapons of mass destruction and open itself up to inspection by the International Atomic Energy Agency is a welcome development.