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  • Let’s Stop Paying for Intolerant Universities!

    Let’s Stop Paying for Intolerant Universities!0

    • November 26, 2018

    Politics aside, massive public university funding makes no sense in today’s world.

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  • Supreme Court’s gay cake case is about a lack of religious tolerance

    Supreme Court’s gay cake case is about a lack of religious tolerance0

    • November 21, 2017

    This June, the U.S. Supreme Court agreed to hear Masterpiece Cakeshop Ltd. v. Colorado Civil Rights Commission. The facts of the case are similar to the Oregon one: a same-sex couple tries to buy a custom-decorated wedding cake from a business owned by a Christian baker; they were refused based on the bakers’ religious beliefs. Both couples asked their states’ civil rights agencies to prosecute the offending bakers. Both prosecutions were upheld by state courts.

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  • Colleges shouldn’t have the right to infringe on free speech

    Colleges shouldn’t have the right to infringe on free speech0

    • August 28, 2017

    by Zach Adams This year the Colorado legislature, with broad bipartisan support, banned publicly funded colleges from stifling their students’ right to free speech and assembly. The new law addresses a serious problem that has plagued Colorado. Under the new law, colleges may not punish students because of their expression. “Expression” is defined as “verbal

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  • Free speech, diversity of through vital to the college experience

    Free speech, diversity of through vital to the college experience0

    • April 5, 2017

    Recent events on college campuses nationwide make it clear student’s rights to free speech are in jeopardy. Campus leaders have allowed and promoted a type of Orwellian suppression of free expression that punishes deviation from specific lines of thought. Though state legislatures have made efforts to address these problems, far more needs to be done to treat the underlying disease rather than the symptoms.

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  • Can Treaties Override the Constitution? An Issue Posed By Bond v. United States0

    • November 10, 2013

    One of the most common questions posed to me when I discuss the Constitution on talk radio is “Can a treaty override the Constitution?” The question has arisen particularly in view of the pending Supreme Court case of Bond v. United States. In that case, Congress is claiming a power under the Treaty Clause that

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  • Protecting People Against "Gun Control"0

    • March 27, 2013

    My recent address in Grand Junction on the Colorado gun control laws has received widespread notice. This is particularly so of the part pointing out that the same arguments used by the legislative majority for gun control could be used to restrict other constitutional rights, such as free speech and sexual choice. I’ve reproduced the

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