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  • A perfect cube
    Friday, September 30, 2016 1:00 AM
    I have a Rubik’s Cube. It’s still in the original plastic packaging. Oh it’s been opened. It’s been twisted and turned and scuffed and thrown across the room. It is not solved back to its original 6 sided colored spender. It is a wonderful array of rainbow hued sides. It is not the perfect cube. And as far as I can tell, if it continues to call my cedar chest its forever home, it never will be solved to become a perfect cube. Poor thing.
  • New EPA rules duplicative and could damage mining industry
    Wednesday, September 28, 2016 1:00 AM
    Currently, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) is in the process of drafting a rule to impose additional financial assurance requirements on hard rock mining operations. The EPA is under a court order to develop this rule by December 1, 2016.
  • Better Days
    Wednesday, September 28, 2016 1:00 AM
    What it all boils down to, in looking at our future, I would say there is good news and there is bad news. The good news is better days are coming. The bad news however is none of us are going to live to see them!
  • Old Sarge and his mean dog
    Tuesday, September 27, 2016 1:00 AM
    Today East Dallas is a beehive of activity, day and night. When I left there in the middle1980's, my neighborhood was peaceful and quiet day and night. Recently I visited there during the daytime, it seemed peaceful enough. Talked to a resident, and he said its not safe at nighttime anymore. Said he sits on his front porch, gun in hand just in case, and listens to the gunfire and the sirens.
  • More virtuous than we think
    Sunday, September 25, 2016 1:00 AM
    Samuel Bowles’ slim, fascinating, and thought-provoking book, The Moral Economy: Why Good Incentives Are No Substitute for Good Citizens starts with two assertions. The first is that policymakers have over-learned Adam Smith’s lesson that people achieve collective good when they pursue private interest. Smith noted that pursuit of self interest often produces societal benefit. But Smith hedged his bets. Bowles charges that economists, jurists, and policymakers often don’t hedge theirs, and they have come to rely excessively on incentives based on the proposition that people’s behavior is entirely self-interested and amoral.
  • Don’t Label Accused New York Bomber ‘Enemy Combatant’
    Sunday, September 25, 2016 1:00 AM
    Following last week’s bombing in New York City that wounded 31 people, some politicians are calling on US authorities to take the accused bomber, Ahmad Khan Rahami, out of the federal court system and instead treat him as a so-called “enemy combatant” This is the label the George W. Bush administration used to deny those apprehended in the “global war on terror” their basic rights, including to have a lawyer, to be informed of the charges against them, and even to be tried.
  • 8 things you should know about the Las Vegas Dome stadium proposal
    Saturday, September 24, 2016 1:00 AM
    As legislators from every corner of Nevada prepare for another special session to approve a massive economic development project, here are some things to bear in mind for conservatives as it relates to the proposed Las Vegas Dome stadium…
  • The Rural Vote Can't be Overlooked in 2016
    Saturday, September 24, 2016 1:00 AM
    Country roads are an important part of the route to public office. There's no such thing as "fly-over country" in an election year--and some lawmakers have learned this the hard way. Farmers and ranchers are fully engaged in the political process. They know their businesses and families have too much at stake to take a back seat during any election.
  • Let Trump be Trump
    Saturday, September 24, 2016 1:00 AM
    For months we’ve been hearing complaints from the pundits that Donald Trump has not given us a clear idea about how he plans to defeat ISIS.
  • Healthcare Reform Can’t Succeed Because We Still Want to Keep the Plans We Like
    Friday, September 23, 2016 1:00 AM
    The greatest flaw in the Affordable Care Act is not structural, but cultural. In selling the law, President Obama made an unkeepable promise that we could keep the plans we like. When insurers began to cancel policies—in compliance with the government’s mandates—the Administration continued to assure the public that Obamacare could expand coverage without inflicting any costs on the insured. This was a fantasy.

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