The House impeachment managers provided a detailed legal analysis in their pre-trial legal brief, filed Tuesday, about the constitutionality o…
While “unprecedented” seemed to be an apt word to describe much of 2020, the beginning of 2021 seems to be continuing the trend by being precedent-breaking in its own right.
Like many Americans, I watched in disbelief Wednesday as an angry mob stormed our U.S. Capitol. As members of Congress gathered to certify the electoral votes of the presidential election, a band of criminals decided to take matters into their own hands.
It is with a happy heart that I see the political process in the “United States of America“ continues to work ... well, sort of!
COLUMBIA, S.C. — South Carolina is joining Texas's fight to halt the certification of Electoral College voters in four states. South Carolina Attorney General Alan Wilson announced Wednesday that the state was one of 16 to file a friend of the court brief in a lawsuit filed by Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton against Georgia, Michigan, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin in the Supreme Court Tuesday.
In totalitarian societies, governments suppress the church and religious worship. That’s because dictators believe citizens should worship them as the highest authority and not a Higher Authority, which they view as a threat to their power and position.
At this writing, it has become indisputable and crystal clear who the winner of the 2020 presidential election is.
FLORENCE, S.C. — William Schofield is looking to follow in his father's footsteps and join the Florence City Council.
Nevada voters overwhelmingly agreed Tuesday to make the state the first in the nation to protect same-sex marriage in its constitution.
As the US enters what experts say will be another Covid-19 surge, a federal judge ruled two Colorado churches don't have to limit how many worshippers come in and don't have to require them to wear face coverings.
COLUMBIA, S.C. — House Majority Whip Jim Clyburn says a Supreme Court with Amy Coney Barrett on it reminds him of the courts that decided the Dred Scott and Plessy v. Ferguson cases.
Is it possible we won't have a president by Inauguration Day: Jan. 20, 2021?
MARION, S.C. – “There are two documents of paramount importance to American history: the Declaration of Independence, which forged our national identity, and the United States Constitution, which set forth the framework for the federal government that functions to this day,” DAR President General Denise Doring VanBuren said recently.
Recently, a group of college students challenged me, asking, “Why are you conservatives so into the Constitution and all this ‘originalist’ stuff?”
What would you think if local politicians decided to cut the size of their fire department while buildings in their city were ablaze? What about a general who orders his soldiers to stop fighting and surrender to the enemy?
Generally, advocates for reparations say that three different groups should pay for them: federal and state governments, which enshrined, supported and protected the institution of slavery; private businesses that financially benefited from it; and rich families that owe a good portion of their wealth to slavery.
The Supreme Court ruled unanimously that states can require presidential electors to back their states' popular vote winner in the Electoral College.
As the 2020 Census gets underway, take a look back at images and facts from the past century.
Eventually, senators will deliberate. Whether that's done in private is up to them.
The Constitution gives the Senate “the sole power to try all impeachments.” Senate rules are clear that whenever the House votes to impeach, the Senate must hold a trial. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky has said the Senate will hold a trial if the House impeaches Trump.