J. Karl Miller
Even before the 112th Congress convenes on Tuesday, it appears the Pelosi-Reid "my way or the highway" attitude has taken a back seat to a hint of bipartisanship.
Wikileaks' subject matter is obviously not intended for the public eye, and what good came from the revelation of Deputy Police Chief Dresner's affair? What is the line between what the public has the right to know, and what the public needs to know?
Repealing the policy during wartime would cause many more problems within the military.
Despite extensive criticism, Fox News is as fair and balanced as other news sources.
Stan Musial will be one of 15 recipients this year of the Presidential Medal of Freedom.
Government regulation or punishment of a behavior by taxing a segment of society is unjustified.
San Francisco's move to ban toys in fast-food kid meals is an assault on parental authority and a step onto a slippery slope of government nannying.
Ignoring the will of the people and passing unpopular legislation led to the Democratic loss of control of the House.
For NPR to have fired Juan Williams for expressing an honest and reasonable opinion is both shameful and preposterous.
If you intend to exercise your right/privilege to vote, please do so responsibly — know the candidate and understand the issues — recovery from an unwise decision is a lengthy and painful process.
Voters should vote "no" on Proposition B and Proposition 2.
If the Republicans win a majority in either house of Congress, they would do well to avoid the mistakes of their predecessors.
Sarah Palin has been the target of a lot of media criticism; however, the former governor of Alaska and 2008 vice presidential candidate is undeserving of these attacks.
When about 70 percent of Americans agree to oppose a given action, is it fair to call it a bitter disagreement?
Remakes point to a lack of originality in Hollywood.
While the ideals embodied in the First Amendment-granted freedom of speech are not to be disregarded, Americans must not view this as an avenue for dismissing common sense or tact.
Primarily along party lines, the political feedback for Missouri's overwhelming rejection of the insurance mandate in the new health care law by a nearly 3 to 1 margin has ranged from euphoria to angry denial with a few yawns tossed in for good measure.
J. Karl Miller writes that when the safety of those fighting for freedom is at stake, it shouldn't be up to journalists to determine what information the public deserves to know.
Facts are indeed stubborn and will not go away — the $787 billion stimulus, extended jobless benefits and all the various cash outlays are hardly freebies. They must be paid for by someone.
If the players are allowed to make mistakes during the game, officials should be able to as well.