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Conservatism in Biden’s America

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Biden's COVID-19 strategy: hope

So President-elect Biden is going to use all of the available COVID-19 vaccines to provide initial shots to twice as many people -- and hope there is sufficient supply available for the necessary second shots ("Biden will not hold back COVID-19 vaccine doses, will maximize supply as manufacturing catches up," Web, Jan. 8).

Hold oath takers accountable

The first clause of the oath of office for every employee and elected official of the United States reads, "I will support and defend the Constitution of the United States against all enemies, foreign and domestic." The oath's second clause reads, in part, "I will bear true faith and allegiance to the same," meaning that the oath taker "will bear true faith and allegiance to the" Constitution. The presidential oath is different.

Second impeachment try is nonsense

Unfortunately Democrats are attempting another baseless attempt to impeach President Donald Trump. This a political and personal hit job based on the hatred of the president by the Democrats and liberal media. The main contention -- that Mr. Trump incited last week's riot on the Capitol -- has no merit and would not survive in a court of law.

Dawn breaks at the Capitol in Washington, Monday, Jan. 11, 2021. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., is calling for congressional action to rein in President Donald Trump after inciting last week's deadly assault on the U.S. Capitol. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)

Paroxysms on the Potomac: Democrats dominate with hypocrisy

Washington is in an uproar. Nothing like the current fireworks has lit up the Washington skyline since the last time congressional Democrats attempted to boot Donald Trump from the presidency. After four years of slinging mud at the Trump White House, including a previous impeachment only a year ago, Democrats claim their nemesis is too disreputable to remain in office for one more week. Hypocrisy is seldom so rank.

Illustration on social media's censorship of Trump by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Big Tech is creating a dangerous censorship precedent

This week's social media ban of President Trump and other conservatives isn't a violation of the First Amendment. It is a violation of common sense -- and the precedent it sets is no less scary.

In this file photo, syndicated radio host Mark Levin speaks, with President Donald Trump behind him, during a ceremony to present the Presidential Medal of Freedom to former Attorney General Edwin Meese, in the Oval Office of the White House, Tuesday, Oct. 8, 2019, in Washington. Mr. Levin is among a number of high-profile conservatives to slam major news organizations for calling the presidential election on Nov. 7, 2020, despite ongoing vote counts and legal challenges in various states. (AP Photo/Alex Brandon) **FILE**

Mark Levin, conservative talkers, threatened with firing

- The Washington Times

Cumulus radio hosts who don't cease and desist their chatter of stolen elections, fraudulent ballot counts and suggestions of the viability of continuing challenges to the Donald Trump-Joe Biden faceoff will be fired. Immediately. That's according to a memo from a Cumulus top dog.

Screen capture from Parler.com, taken Nov. 10, 2020.  (Parler.com) ** FILE **

Parler goes dark in biggest free speech heist of modern day

- The Washington Times

Big Tech has decided the social media option, Parler -- which grew in recent months due to the blatant censorship of Big Tech, by Big Tech, and denied by the liars at Big Tech -- well, that same Big Tech has decided that Parler grew too big for its own britches. So they targeted it for takedown. And they took it down.

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