Despite the conspiracies, Lee Harvey Oswald, with the help of the Soviet Union, murdered President John F. Kennedy. Opening the files won't change that.
Those centerfolds for modern feminism, Hillary Clinton and Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, blame sexism for the Democratic presidential candidate's humiliating defeat last November.
Like Joe Kennedy, the forlorn Hillary is looking for a legacy. It does not look like it will be Chelsea.
This column favors the Hamiltonian emphasis on fundamentals over Jeffersonian political rhetoric
In "Jackie," Natalie Portman portrays Jacqueline Kennedy, the glamorous, elusive, complex wife of a President whose myth has long exceeded the time he served in office.
What is it about this man that’s caught America so unaware? Why does his message stir us when so many others’ words have not?
America isn't a joke; it's not a punchline for ironic humorists eager to move on to Denmark; it springs from greatness, and will foster greatness again.
On the upcoming anniversary of his death, John F. Kennedy remains overrated. Talk that he would have been great is speculation.
John F. Kennedy said “United there is little we cannot do.” But divided, as we are now, there is much we are not doing.
John F. Kennedy’s words ring true today in many ways, and this vision of Freedom still stands true and strong. May Americans remember him as a champion of Freedom.