Friday, April 28, 2017
The biggest story of President Trump's first 100 days (which ends tomorrow, April 29) may be the fact that he has survived the unvarnished, organized attacks on his presidency and his policies and his family and his person.
Not since President Abraham Lincoln have we seen this kind of behavior---with Democratic leaders Schumer and Pelosi saying publicly it doesn't matter what the president proposes "we oppose it" to Congresswoman Waters demanding on day 1 he be impeached.
He has not only survived but accomplished some of what he and those who voted for him had hoped for.
Thursday, April 27, 2017
Candidate Trump promised to build a wall along our southern border to help ensure the safety of America.
No one challenged him much---maybe other than Hillary and Hollywood who mocked the idea---because he could not be elected, and it didn't matter what he said he would do.
Now 98 days into his presidency, every thing he says matters. And everyone has a strong opinion except, perhaps, the Republicans who apparently are saying "maybe later, there's no money for the wall."
Senator Ted Cruz told the country yesterday, "Eureka," I've found the money. At least a good part of it.
Wednesday, April 26, 2017
And she punishes those who wear them in her classroom.
A lesbian high school teacher is forbidding students from wearing crosses as jewelry in her classroom---and is punishing those who do.
Matt Staver and his Christian Liberty Counsel law firm have contacted the school.
Heads up parents and grandparents.
Tuesday, April 25, 2017
The Seattle Times, in review of the "March for Science" formerly known as "Earth Day," noted that "In the DC march, it was Seattle's own Bill Nye the science guy who was the honorary chair."
The march was to be about "science" but it may have created more questions than answers.
Is Bill Nye, the national honorary chair, really the "science guy?"
And was the marches really about science or politics, or as some are suggesting---a religious expression?
Monday, April 24, 2017
Whitworth University, a Christian university in Spokane, WA. has announced it is cutting all ties, including academic ties, with Planned Parenthood.
Which begs the question, "Why would a Christian university have a relationship with the world's largest abortion business in the first place?"
The decision has come as a result of people---students, alumni, parents and donors taking a stand for what is right---in this case for life.
Also, some thoughts following the so-called "March for Science" this past weekend. A leading scientist says it was more about religion than science.