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Editorials

Do whatever is necessary to protect the will of the people.
Trump’s courtroom comeuppance ultimately would serve Americans of all political stripes because it would affirm a concept that badly needs affirmation: That no person is above the law.
Republicans have made their point. They got the attention they wanted. Now it’s time to engage Democrats to solve the problem.
It's now possible to imagine going to the park for great meal, taking a stroll on a boardwalk through restored wetlands, and then attending a play or musical performance at a lakeside amphitheater.

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What’s the difference between those oppressed by the Castros and their successor and desperate Venezuelans fleeing a socialist dictatorship built by Hugo Chavez and Nicolas Maduro? Politics.
Under the heading of "How is this not already illegal?" comes the latest effort in Congress to prohibit sitting lawmakers from trading stocks. In an era of rock-bottom public trust in the institutions of government, ending this inherently shady-looking scenario shouldn’t garner a single “no” vote.
Democrats are fond of the phrase “paying their fair share,” when it comes to getting big corporations to pay more taxes. Housing and supporting the influx of migrants across our borders should be another “fair share” situation.
The best way for the U.S. Supreme Court to preserve its legitimacy is to ignore public opinion.
Every immigrant should remember the pain of their first days in America. How heartbreaking it would have been to be used as a pawn by a heartless politician.
The 2022 session of the Minnesota Legislature didn't exactly end in stellar fashion. With primaries looming and the general election less than six months away, the DFL-led House and the GOP-led Senate didn't agree on much.

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Republicans, Thiel says, are focusing too much this cycle on opposing progressive policies, without offering tangible alternatives.
The sport traditionally welcomes everybody, of different ages, skill levels and socioeconomic backgrounds.
Columbia, No. 2 on U.S. News & World Report’s coveted college list, withdrew from the rankings this summer after one of its own math professors questioned the figures the school provided the magazine. Now the venerable university has another ranking it may want to quit: the campus free speech comparisons tabulated by the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education (FIRE). The Lions went out like a limping lamb, placing dead last among 203 surveyed schools in the nonprofit’s third annual look at how open institutions of higher learning are to ideas from across the political and ideological spectrum.

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