Why Are Black College Graduates Less Wealthy than Other Grads?
The headline was numbingly familiar: “For Blacks, College is Not An Equalizer.” The op-ed in the Washington Post by Ray Boshara explored what he called a “troubling paradox,” namely that so many well-educated black Americans “feel so economically insecure.”
Harvard Activists Say They're So Sorry for Posting Fake Deportation Notices
A group of activists at Harvard University have apologized for posting fake deportation notices in dorm rooms, explaining that they were simply trying to get people to think about how bad deportation is.
“We regret to inform you that a ...
The Wounds of Love of Good Friday
Saint Catherine of Siena, counselor to popes and declared doctor of the spiritual life, died in Rome in 1380. Despite having lost normal use of her legs, she was able to walk to Saint Peter’s Basilica during Lent that year.
Don’t Let’s Be Beastly to the Savages
The Lost City of Z takes us to the Amazon jungle in the Edwardian years, a savage wilderness of irrationality, hostility, and incandescent loathing for outsiders. It’s almost as bad as the Middlebury campus today.
I make the comparison ...
Trump’s Syria Strike Was Constitutional
In ordering Friday’s strike on a Syrian airbase, President Donald J. Trump sent the U.S. military into combat without Congress’s blessing. He has punished the Assad regime for its use of sarin nerve gas on its own ...
The American Dream Hinges on Family
Editor’s Note: This piece was written in partnership with the Annie E. Casey Foundation as part of their “Opportunity 2017: An Agenda to Increase Prosperity.”
One of the most troubling trends of our time is the decline in economic opportunity. ...
Copy, Paste, Enter Stanford University
Ziad Ahmed is one lucky young man. Earlier this month, Stanford University invited him to join its Class of 2021. While this alone is a huge and rare honor, what generated headlines was the essay on Ahmed’s application. Asked “What ...
Obama Is America’s Version of Stanley Baldwin
Last year, President Obama assured the world that “we are living in the most peaceful, prosperous, and progressive era in human history,” and that “the world has never been less violent.”
Translated, those statements meant that active foreign-policy volcanoes in ...
Op Ed: Hearing Instructors in Sign-Language Classes Is ‘Cultural Appropriation’
The president of the Quad-Cities Deaf Club, which serves northwestern Illinois and southeastern Iowa, penned an op-ed claiming that hearing people teaching American Sign Language classes amounts to a form of “cultural appropriation.”
Dirk Hillard wrote the op-ed in response ...
From Incas to New Yorkers
At noon on Good Friday at St. Michael’s Church in midtown Manhattan — just blocks from Penn Station — Father George W. Rutler, author of The Seven Ages of Man: Meditations on the Last Words of Christ, will be leading a ...
The Left’s New Cure-All: ‘Science’
Ah, science. If you’re even loosely engaged in the wild and dark art that is politics these days, you know by now that “science,” as a word, has taken on an almost mystical meaning. “Science,” in many of its ...
The Budget Battles to Come
Don’t look now, but the next big legislative battles of the Trump presidency may be just a few weeks away. Republicans must pass a budget by April 28 to avoid a partial government shutdown. Yet, as was the case during ...
Springtime may be in bloom, but snowflakes never go out of season at America’s most prestigious colleges and universities.
Quivering students at the University of Notre Dame launched a protest last week against the school’s decision to invite ...
Another College Stops Using the Word ‘Master’ Because of Slavery ‘Connotation’
Rice University has decided to stop using the term “master” to describe the heads of its residential colleges over concerns that the word is associated with slavery.
The school will instead use the term “magister,” a classical Latin word meaning “...
What Rick Perlstein’s Embarrassing New York Times Essay Gets Wrong
If you’ll forgive the self-indulgence, let me start by sharing a few things about my professional life since Donald Trump won the Republican presidential nomination, in no particular order. Every day, on social media, I am attacked, dismissed, or ...
Our so-called constitutional conservatives treat the national charter the way a certain kind of Christian treats the Bible: They like to carry around copies of it, to wave it at their rivals, to talk about it, and to treat it ...
Outrage over Dave Chappelle’s Jokes Reveals That Progressives Know Nothing about Comedy
It’s been nearly ten years since audiences were treated to a Dave Chappelle stand-up comedy special. But now, thanks in part to Netflix, Dave is back. Chappelle’s special, The Age of Spin, filmed at the Hollywood Palladium, is ...
Trump’s Syria Strike and the Washington Spring
Perhaps it is a function of spring, and of the irrepressible perseverance of hope, which even motionless in the heart of darkness cannot be extinguished, that I cautiously predict the beginnings of a return to functioning government in Washington. The ...
The Obama Administration’s Zelig
Susan Rice is the real version of Woody Allen’s cinematic character Zelig, who in the movie of the same name popped up almost anywhere as an expert on anything.
As U.N. ambassador from 2009 to 2013, and later as National ...
A Russian Patriot and His Country, Part II
Editor’s Note: In the current issue of National Review, we have a piece by Jay Nordlinger on Vladimir Kara-Murza, the Russian democracy leader. This week in his Impromptus, Mr. Nordlinger is expanding that piece. For yesterday’s installment, Part ...
Linda Bridges, for whom a Sung Mass of the Resurrection was held this morning at the Church of Saint Mary the Virgin at 145, West 46th Street in New York City and whose ashes were committed to the Lady Chapel after ...
The Dark Side of Hillary Clinton’s Electoral Rationalizations
At this point, it’s safe to say that Nimrata Randhawa has a far, far better chance to be the first female president of the United States than Hillary Clinton. But here’s the question: When or if Nimrata (she ...
How Trump’s Syria Missile Strike Could Transform the Middle East
Call it the Tomahawk strike heard ’round the world, not just in Washington and Damascus and Moscow, but in every capital in the Middle East.
By ordering the strike on Al Shayrat Airfield, from which Bashar al-Assad had launched a ...
The Democrats’ Weakest Trump Talking Point
President Donald Trump confounded most of his critics and even some of his supporters last week by attacking Syria. Trump came into office promising to stay out of foreign entanglements and advocating outreach to Russia. So the decision to punish ...
How to Craft an Effective, Politically Viable Repeal-and-Replace Bill
The collapse of the American Health Care Act in the House did nothing to change one fundamental reality: Republicans simply don’t have the luxury of failing when it comes to repealing and replacing Obamacare. No other campaign promise has ...
A Russian Patriot and His Country, Part I
Editor’s Note: In the current issue of National Review, we have a piece by Jay Nordlinger on Vladimir Kara-Murza, the Russian democracy leader. This week in his Impromptus, Mr. Nordlinger expands that piece.
Two years ago, in May 2015, Vladimir ...
Experience America at the Time of the Great War
“War is the health of the state. It automatically sets in motion throughout society those irresistible forces for uniformity, for passionate cooperation with the government in coercing into obedience the minority groups and individuals which lack the larger herd sense.”
Is Rice’s ‘Crime’ the New ‘Wire Tapping’?
While news seems to be breaking in every direction, there are two storylines in the continuing saga of allegations about Russian meddling in the 2016 election and Obama-administration spying on Team Trump.
The first, as Victor Davis Hanson has outlined, involves ...
Tactical Nuclear Option Inside Reconciliation
‘Drain the swamp.” It was one of President Trump’s most powerful messages on the way to victory. Shake up Washington. Break a few eggs to create a new omelet. Overturn the establishment.
Well, hats off to Senate Majority Leader ...
Trump’s Syria Strike Altered Perceptions of His Presidency — and Highlighted the Failures of Obama’s
Donald Trump’s many detractors tend to forget something important: The power of his office is such that simply by deploying the military might of the United States, he can change the national conversation in an instant. By ordering a ...
The Middle East: Where American Political Idealism Goes to Die
We’re less than 100 days into the Trump presidency, and already a streak has been maintained: After last night’s airstrike in Syria, each of the last seven American presidents has launched his own entirely new military operation against jihadists ...
Still against Intervention in Syria
When it came to foreign policy, I was worried that the 2016 election would be a case of Clinton delivering the third Obama term. Instead, we have Trump giving us the third Clinton term.
President Donald Trump has now done what ...
How Washington Can Help Sick Americans without Spending a Dime
A 13-year-old Phoenix boy with deadly osteosarcoma is forced to move to London with his family to get access to a life-saving medicine — a drug that was developed by doctors at MD Anderson Cancer Center in Texas, received a prestigious ...
The Only Way to Get Back to Nine
The vote was held and the sky didn’t fall. Though liberals solemnly proclaimed that tradition and even the fabric of democracy were in peril, when the Senate moved to change the rules to allow a simple majority to get ...
Father Scalia and the Human Heart
‘The human heart is created for the truth, and the truth is meant for the human heart. Too often we separate these two or even set them at odds with each other — thus the great ‘liberal’ and ‘conservative’ debates: truth ...
Is Tillerson Being Sidelined by Jared Kushner?
Palace intrigue dominated news of the Trump White House this week, as rumors swirled that populist chief strategist Steve Bannon had lost influence to Gary Cohn, the registered Democrat who heads the National Economic Council. Now, elsewhere in the administration, ...
These Are the Questions Susan Rice Needs to Answer
The House Intelligence Committee reportedly wants former national-security adviser Susan Rice to testify in the probe of alleged Russian election interference, which now includes evidence that Obama officials may have improperly used intelligence gathered on President Trump’s transition team.
Meet the New Realism, Same as the Old Realism
In the aftermath of the Assad regime’s barbaric gassing of men, women, and children, President Trump declared from the Rose Garden, “When you kill innocent children, innocent babies — babies, little babies — with a chemical gas that is so lethal . . . ...
Karma, Precedent, and the Nuclear Option
For euphemism, dissimulation, and outright hypocrisy, there is nothing quite as entertaining as the periodic Senate dust-ups over Supreme Court appointments and the filibuster. The arguments for and against the filibuster are so well known to both parties as to ...
Play with Fire, Get Nuked
Mitch McConnell did the right thing by deploying “the nuclear option,” taking away the filibuster as a tool of Democratic obstruction in the matter of Neil Gorsuch’s nomination to the Supreme Court.
But we should take a moment to ...
The High Price of Non-Intervention in Syria
The world was privy to a lamentably familiar sequence of events this week. The Syrian regime once again used chemical weapons, this time a potent nerve agent, on civilians. The world reacted with revulsion at the carnage. The political class ...
Be Very Careful Before Beating the War Drums in Syria
War has consequences. Callous incompetence has consequences. The world is watching those consequences unfold in Syria today. No one can look at images of children dead from gas attacks and not be moved.
Let’s stipulate two things: First, there ...
The Danger of Distracted-Driving Bans
Last Wednesday, 20-year-old Jack Dillon Young plowed his Dodge pickup truck into a church bus on a two-lane road 75 miles west of San Antonio, Texas, killing 13 people. Before the accident, Jody Kuchler told the Associated Press that he witnessed Young’...
Al Gore is worried about “alternative facts,” “disinformation campaigns,” and “intentionally falsified information.” At least he says so in a new and updated edition of The Assault on Reason, his decade-old book on how Democrats tell the truth and Republicans ...
‘Sexual Paranoia Comes to Campus’
Something is rotten with the state of academia.
So says Laura Kipnis, a tenured professor of film studies at Northwestern University. She should know. Two years ago Kipnis was investigated by university bureaucrats for writing an essay that allegedly created ...
Arizona Considers the Nation’s First Universal School-Choice Program
Arizona could soon become the first state in the nation to institute a universal school-choice program. And because the state already has a successful, but more limited, program in place — a funding system that has been expanded several times over ...
How ‘Mr. Wilson’s War’ Shaped the World Order
One hundred years ago on April 6, the United States declared war on Germany and entered World War I. It was an event that changed America, and the world, forever.
America’s entry into that war was the result of the ...
Our National Scourge of Misinformation
Impulse control is unfashionable as well as unpresidential, but perhaps you should resist the urge to trip people who stride briskly down the sidewalk fixated on their phone screens, absorbed in texting and feeling entitled to expect others to make ...
A Federal Court Rewrites the Civil Rights Act
At what point do we declare that the judiciary is facing a credibility crisis? When do we finally decide that laws passed by Congress have no meaning and that judges are able to rewrite them at will, often using the ...
The Editors: Susan Rice, Again
Check out the latest episode of The Editors, in which Rich Lowry, Reihan Salam, Ian Tuttle, and Charlie Cooke discuss Susan Rice, Neil Gorsuch, and more!
Trump’s Great Reversal — for Now
The world is agog at Donald Trump’s head-snapping foreign-policy reversal. He runs on a platform of America First. He renounces the role of world policeman. He excoriates parasitic foreigners that (I paraphrase) suck dry our precious bodily fluids — and ...
Some Arguments for Muslim Religious Liberty Are More Compelling than Others
I’ve lost count of the number of times I’ve had the following conversation: I’ll have just finished speaking to a church or a conference about the vital importance of American religious liberty, and some well-meaning, well-informed questioner ...
The GOP’s Kansas Victory and the Very Favorable Electoral Map in 2018
The special congressional election in Kansas’s fourth congressional district, was, despite the media hype, much ado about — well, maybe not nothing, but very little. The GOP candidate won by 7 percent, a margin that was certainly lower than Trump’s ...
Paul McCartney’s Neglected Masterpiece
Unlike John Lennon, the chronic oversharer avant la lettre, Paul McCartney has always been guarded about his interior life, rarely using his songs to deliver the gossip about what it’s like being Paul McCartney. For McCartney, the entertainer’s ...
Handouts to the Agriculture Industry Are Out of Control
Congress created two new massive handout programs in the 2014 farm bill. They are now projected to cost nearly double the original estimates — $32 billion over five years, instead of $18 billion.
But brace yourself for the big shock: Agricultural special interests are ...
The Pitfalls of Single-Payer Health Care: Canada’s Cautionary Tale
In the Netflix series House of Cards, President Frank Underwood campaigned for the White House by telling Americans, “You are entitled to nothing.” The fictional president — a Democrat, no less — was forthright with American voters about the unaffordable and unsustainable ...
Democrats Aren’t the Party of Science
As fate would have it, Hillary Clinton spoke at last month’s Hillary Rodham Clinton Awards for Advancing Women in Peace and Security, where she emphasized the importance of peace, of women, and of women in peace.
“When women participate ...
What the Freedom Caucus Stands For
With a mellifluous name suggesting bucolic tranquility, Representative Mark Meadows, a North Carolina Republican, is an unlikely object of the caterwauling recently directed at him and the House Freedom Caucus he leads. The vituperation was occasioned by the HFC’s ...
There is a strange fiction that dominates American college campuses. It is the belief that America’s most “tolerant,” progressive, and sensitive communities are simultaneously virtual hellholes for marginalized members of the community, justifying emergency extra-constitutional measures designed to end ...
Dave Eggers’s Prescient Vision of Progressive Dictatorship
Late in The Circle, Dave Eggers’s 2013 novel set in a near-future that is both staggering and entirely too plausible, the Google-like tech company referred to in the title proposes a small brand extension: Its next goal is to conquer ...
United Is Why People Hate Capitalism
Capitalism is unpopular for four reasons: banks, health-insurance companies, cable providers, and airlines. These all have something in common.
Airlines are in the wringer this week, with United shaming itself in spectacular fashion: Having overbooked a flight and seated the ...
New Sheriff Fires a Warning Shot in Syria
Last week on Fox News’ Special Report, syndicated columnist Charles Krauthammer suggested that the message behind President Trump’s military retaliation for Syria’s use of chemical weapons is twofold. It’s not that “there’s a new sheriff in ...
A Russian Patriot and His Country, Part III
Editor’s Note: In the current issue of National Review, we have a piece by Jay Nordlinger on Vladimir Kara-Murza, the Russian democracy leader. This week in his Impromptus, Mr. Nordlinger has expanded that piece. For the first two installments, ...
The Underground Railroad: A Problematic Prizewinner of a Novel
Editor’s Note: Colson Whitehead’s novel The Underground Railroad won the Pulitzer Prize for fiction on Monday. Below is Jay Nordlinger’s review of the book from the October 10, 2016, issue of National Review.
Colson Whitehead is an American novelist, ...
United 3411 and the Flight from Reason
All too many people govern themselves and others in the following manner: Once they determine that they have rights or authority in any given context, they are relieved from any greater moral responsibility. They can act imperiously. They can be ...
What If There Is No Such Thing as ‘Trumpism’?
The recent U.S. airstrikes in Syria and the contested nature of Steve Bannon’s role in the White House have raised questions not just about Donald Trump’s strategy, but about Donald Trump’s ideology. Members of the so-called ...
Trump’s First Unconstitutional War
Make no mistake: President Trump’s airstrikes against Syria were unconstitutional.
Military action may well have been justified from a moral standpoint. The Assad regime’s war on its own people and its use of chemical weapons required a response, ...
Norman Podhoretz, Still a Dazzling Success
‘Whom the gods wish to destroy,” Cyril Connolly wrote in 1938, “they first call promising.” If that is true, Norman Podhoretz is that rarest of Greek myths: a mortal who evades the designs of the gods. For his writerly career is ...
Why Trump Is Now Pressuring China and North Korea at the Same Time
At this moment, Carrier Strike Group 1 of the U.S. Navy, led by the USS Carl Vinson, was supposed to be sailing from Singapore to Australia. Instead, it is sailing toward the Korean peninsula, headed for the Sea of Japan. ...
The circumstantial evidence is mounting that the Kremlin succeeded in infiltrating the U.S. government at the highest levels.
How else to explain a newly elected president looking the other way after an act of Russian aggression? Agreeing to a ...
Clemson Diversity Training: Expecting People to Arrive on Time Is Culturally Insensitive
According to materials from a diversity-training course at Clemson University, it’s culturally insensitive to expect people to show up on time because “time may be considered fluid” in some cultures.
Clemson’s “Diversity Benefits for Higher Education” initiative — which ...
Tom Daschle: Democrats Bear Most of the Blame for the Filibuster Mayhem
Neil Gorsuch was sworn in as a Supreme Court justice today, but it has come at a cost. The ability to filibuster a future such nomination died last week as the GOP Senate triggered the “nuclear option” and ended the ...
PBS Dares to Air a Documentary Championing School Choice
Your local PBS station might seem like an unlikely place to find a documentary critical of public education, but that is exactly what viewers get this week with the late Andrew Coulson’s new documentary School, Inc. The film doesn’...
Obergefell’s Toxic Judicial Legacy
Does the Constitution grant individuals a judicially enforceable right to order the government to combat climate change? Does it contain a right to engage in “BDSM sexual activity”? What about a right to assisted suicide? Unfortunately, these are no longer ...
Let’s Get to Know Syrians
Sometimes chemical weapons and missiles have an odd way of uniting people, however briefly.
Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump, together, for just a moment. That should give us pause.
There was a day — I was there — when commuting New Yorkers ...
On Wednesdays, we are at war with the Islamic State. On Thursdays, we are at war with the Islamic State, in effect acting as a cat’s-paw for the world’s leading jihad brigade against the government of Bashar al-Assad, ...
Are you hurting? Do you know someone who is? Has institutional religion — or people representing it — only made matters worse? If any of these sound familiar, a new book by Father Thomas Berg might be for you.
I first met ...
Trump Blows Up Obama’s Foreign Policy Straw Men
President Trump did more than retaliate for Bashar al-Assad’s illegal and inhumane use of nerve agents against civilians when he ordered the launch of 59 Tomahawk missiles to destroy al-Shayrat airbase in Syria. He also detonated a few shibboleths of ...
U.K. Bans Body-Positive Video Game Ad for Sexually Objectifying Women
The U.K.’s Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) has banned a video-game ad featuring plus-sized models wearing swimsuits on the grounds that it “sexually objectified women.”
In case you’re not familiar with U.K. law, its ASA has the ...
One of the underappreciated obstacles to Republicans’ reaching a deal on health care is simple confusion. Much of that confusion concerns how health legislation should treat people with pre-existing conditions.
Obamacare forbids insurers from overt discrimination against people with pre-existing ...
The Path to Protecting Americans’ Online Privacy
Over the past few weeks, an extensive scare campaign has misled many Americans into believing that Congress and the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) are threatening their Internet privacy. These untrue accusations have generated borderline hysteria, to the point where, as ...
Syria: After the Airstrikes
President Trump hit a Syrian airfield with dozens of Tomahawk missiles.
The strike was notable for its rapidity – about 72 hours after the Assad chemical attack that killed dozens of civilians — and for the swift reversal it represented in what had ...
Three Conflicted Movies about Moral Conflicts: Graduation, The Assignment, and Colossal
Three movies this week confront our inner dictator. The most obvious is Cristian Mungiu’s Graduation (Bacalaureat), in which a middle-aged Romanian doctor, Romeo (Adrian Titieni), compromises himself as a husband, father, and citizen. He enters the subculture of secret ...
In Fiercely Contested Iraq, Erbil Offers a Model of Stability
Seventeen-year-old Khalid shuffled into the room, his baggy brown pants pulled up to his ankles. Three months ago the Iraqi army liberated his town from the Islamic State. Then Shia militias allied with Baghdad showed up. When they did, “I ...
The U.S. Should Continue Its Fight against AIDS in Children
Early in his tenure, President George W. Bush did something that would become an important footnote of his foreign-policy legacy. With strong backing from the faith community, he launched the U.S. President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR) ...
How the Clintons Sold Out U.S. National Interests to the Putin Regime
The Democrats and old-guard news media (forgive the redundancy) are pathologically obsessed with the hypothesis that Team Trump and Russia rigged last November’s presidential election. If Donald J. Trump so much as played Tchaikovsky’s Marche Slav on his ...
Trump’s Normality Problem
White House official Steve Bannon is off the National Security Council, in a reversal of what had been an eyebrow-raising decision to put the president’s top political adviser on the NSC.
It is a step toward normality in a ...
Mistrust of Trump Threatens Political Corrosion of the Rule of Law
Donald Trump’s unorthodox campaign and unexpected victory have produced a culture of mistrust permeating our politics and threatening to undermine the rule of law. That’s not healthy, whatever you think of Trump or his political opponents.
The partisan ...
College Op-Ed: We Have to Make Veganism ‘Intersectional’
According to an op-ed by a University of Texas–Austin student, modern veganism is too focused on rich, white-people vegans, and it needs to become more intersectional and inclusive.
In an article titled “Vegans must feed everyone, not just wealthy ...
Trump Has Three Good Options against Assad
Yesterday, President Trump put Assad on notice.
Facing Assad’s latest chemical atrocity, Trump’s anger was visible. There was an unusually somber quality to the president at his press conference with King Abdullah of Jordan. Referencing other recent chemical ...
Did the Obama White House Collude with a Politically Motivated Scientist?
Following allegations of impropriety over the handling of a controversial climate change report, a government watchdog group now wants to know whether there was any collaboration between the report’s lead author and a key Obama adviser. On March 27, Judicial ...
Why do we write laws down?
It sounds like a question that ought to have an obvious answer, but it isn’t. The fight over the nomination of Neil Gorsuch to the Supreme Court is one reminder of that.
Sisi, Trump, and the Politics of Designating the Muslim Brotherhood
Hopes that the Trump administration will designate the Muslim Brotherhood as a terrorist organization have hit rough waters, with anonymous officials citing concerns about diplomatic blowback and frayed relationships with Muslims at home and abroad. The leaks come on the ...
Perils of the Gender Trap
You see a pair of laughing eyes,
and suddenly you’re sighing sighs.
You’re thinking nothing’s wrong,
you string along, boy, then snap.
Those eyes, those sighs,
they’re part of the tender trap.
— “The Tender Trap,” sung ...
A Free-Market Think Tank Sues Washington State over Union Bullying
On November 8, voters in the State of Washington approved Ballot Initiative 1501, the Seniors and Vulnerable Individuals’ Safety and Financial Crimes Prevention Act. At the time, the measure’s advocates argued that the measure would increase criminal penalties for targeting seniors ...
As late as earlier this week, some in the White House were saying that for the U.S. to pursue the ouster of Syrian dictator Bashar al-Assad would be “silly.” But after President Donald Trump’s strong statement on Wednesday ...
Ancient Laws, Modern Wars
The most dangerous moments in foreign affairs often come after a major power seeks to reassert its lost deterrence.
The United States may be entering just such a perilous transitional period.
Rightly or wrongly, China, Iran, North Korea, Russia, and ...
Boston Globe Asks ‘What’s With’ Melania Trump Crossing Her Arms in White House Photo
On Tuesday, the Boston Globe published an article examining Melania Trump’s official White House photo, and promoted it with a tweet asking: “So what’s with the crossed arms?”
The White House released an official portrait of Melania Trump. ...
Thinking about Pence and O'Reilly
Last week, we spent six or seven days gawping at Vice President Mike Pence and his wife for their supposedly bizarre or retro marriage rules. Pence, as even villagers in Bora Bora doubtless know by now, does not attend one-on-one ...
Trump’s Failure to Fill Key Government Posts Is Stalling Key Pipeline Projects
The Federal Energy Regulatory Commission is not the country’s most well-known or controversial government agency. But if you care about building natural gas and oil pipelines or expanding the American power grid, it’s pretty important.
FERC consists of ...