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Illustration on Hillary Clinton's disregard for law by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Rules? What rules?

"Rules are made to be broken" is a saying that has many variations, but perhaps no one has summed up Hillary Clinton's attitude (and Bill's, too) about rules more than the late science-fiction writer, Robert A. Heinlein, who said: "I am free, no matter what rules surround me. If I find them tolerable, I tolerate them; if I find them too obnoxious, I break them. I am free because I know that I alone am morally responsible for everything I do."

An Israeli holds a flag and wears a Star of David patch resembling the one Jews were forced to wear in Nazi Germany during a demonstration in Jerusalem. (Associated Press/Sebastian Scheiner) ** FILE **

The Left vs. Israel

Recent evidence suggests that monolithic Muslim hostility is cracking while Europeans, who are overwhelmingly on the Left, increasingly despise Israel.

American ICBMs Controlled by Atari-era Electronic Systems Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times

Inefficiency dishonors the troops

On this Memorial Day, as we honor our troops who gave their lives defending freedom, it is worth remembering what makes our freedom so valuable. Every living creature yearns to be free, as it's the foundation to happiness.

John Gillespie Magee Jr.       The Washington Times

'High Flight' -- a Memorial Day tribute

As a former Navy flier, I'm familiar with a poem called "High Flight." It's popular with pilots and is frequently displayed on the walls of air bases and flying schools.

Former President Bill Clinton and Democratic presidential front-runner Hillary Clinton acknowledge supporters during a caucus night rally at Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa, on Feb. 1, 2016. (Associated Press) **FILE**

The real housing market crash villains

I'm going to reveal the grand secret to getting rich by investing. It's a simple formula that has worked for Warren Buffett, Carl Icahn and all the greatest investment gurus over the years. Ready?

Illustration on Memorial Day by M. Ryder/Tribune Content Agency

Saluting the other 1 percent

It is a little known fact that by the end of World War II, which some historians call "the good war," more than 500,000 men from the Army ground forces alone, not including Navy and Army Air Corps personnel, were discharged for psychiatric reasons. This was so even though about 12 percent of the 15 million draftees had been rejected as mentally unfit.

Norman Makoujy of Totowa, N.J., places flags on the graves of Veterans at Holy Sepulchre Cemetery in Totowa Memorial weekend Sunday, May 29, 2016. Makoujy volunteers his time to place the flags, putting 35 dozen flags with volunteers on Saturday and 150 flags on Sunday. Makoujy recovers flags from the cemetery after July 4th and  recycles them the next year.  (Amy Newman/The Record of Bergen County via AP)

The last full measure

"The last full measure of devotion." That's what President Lincoln called the ultimate sacrifice as he dedicated the cemetery at Gettysburg in 1863.

BOOK REVIEW: 'City of Secrets'

Jerusalem is the city of secrets, a place of intrigue, violence and beauty during the time between the end of World War II and the founding of the state of Israel. It is here that Brand, the protagonist of Stewart O'Nan's new novel, City of Secrets, is attempting to reconstruct his life.

A Defining Moment of Rebellion Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times

How Trump wins

Anew voter coalition is emerging. A new era has begun.

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