Actually, 87 percent of Americans think interracial marriage is just fine.
Is the right about to have its first major splintering?
The former Florida governor admits that when it comes to the “party of Reagan,” the group likely wouldn’t be a big fan of the president these days.
Since “Save America’s Insurance Companies” is hardly a winning rallying cry, conservative groups are calling on their reliable foe/political friend, abortion.
I missed it when it first came out. If you did too, it is worth reading.
When it comes to the abortion conflict in the U.S. a fascinating new consensus is emerging: the need for common ground. And while the common ground movement has yet to formalize there are signs of its potency, to be sure.
GOP faithful have been debating whether the party should move to the proverbial political center or embrace the conservatism of Gov. Sarah Palin. What has gone unnoticed is that support for Palin is a repudiation of the Bible.
John McCain has said he’ll nominate "strict constructionist" Supreme Court justices. Sarah Palin opposes abortion even in cases of rape or incest. What’s a pro-choice Republican to do?
The crowd at the RNC has been sounding feeble all night, but they roared for Fred Thompson when he dangled insinuation about Barack Obama’s views on abortion.
Last week Republican Majority for Choice unveiled compelling new polling numbers showing that a vast majority of Republicans want the party to unite around a “big tent” message.