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A Sad Legacy of Brown v. Board, Ending Reliance on Congressional Spending, and Other Comments

Schools Beat: A Sad Legacy of Brown v. Board

“When the Supreme Court delivered its historic judgment Brown v. School Board in office 70 years ago, on May 17,” he hoped to produce better educational outcomes for blacks, recalls Jason L. Riley of the Wall Street Journal. Yet it is clear that “racially mixed classes are not essential” for this, even if policymakers insist they are necessary. The truth is that the decision was “a political calculation”, aimed at not inflaming the South. After all, in “some of the best” schools, “the majority of students are black and Hispanic,” as in some of the worst schools. Success is determined not by the racial makeup of a school but by its educational policies. “The focus on what a school looks like demographically” is “one of the unfortunate legacies of Brown.”

Conservatives: End reliance on congressional spending

It’s been “a tough few weeks for anyone who cares about financial health,” Mick Mulvaney moans to The Hill. The US federal debt has exceeded $35,000,000,000,000. Social Security and Medicare are “heading toward insolvency” as “interest payments during the first seven months of the fiscal year each exceeded spending on defense, Medicare and Medicaid.” “Some Democrats care about the debt.” “But spending less on anything” goes “against their DNA.” And even though “Republicans care more about Social Security and Medicare” than Democrats admit, most “like to spend as much as Democrats.” Fiscal hawks in Washington have long looked like “homeless guys, standing on street corners, holding handmade signs reading: ‘The end is near!’ » The problem is that sooner or later “we will be right”.

Right to Right: Bragg Jury Could Acquitt Trump

“Having served on three Manhattan juries, I would not be surprised if the 12 men and women who hear New York against Donald J. Trump acquit him of all charges,” rejoices Deroy Murdock at the Washington Times. “Manhattan juries are sober and fully capable of fairness,” and Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg’s case is “built on a cloud of helium.” The National Enquirer’s ‘catch and kill’ plan to help Trump ‘is not illegal’. “Mr. Trump is facing prison for reporting legal fees as ‘legal fees,’ which is legal.” “If ‘dark but legal’ reflects the views of 12 of my fellow Manhattanites – who tend to be tough but fair – then former President Donald Trump will be acquitted on all 34 counts and returned to where he belongs: the election campaign.”

Elex Office: President Harris?!?!

Given the president’s age, “it’s not an exaggeration to say that a vote in November for Biden is actually a vote for President Kamala Harris,” argues David Keltz of American Greatness. This “should terrify everyone who loves this country.” Harris accomplished nothing other than “occasional malapropisms, bizarre philosophical statements, speeches that do anything but inspire, and constant laughter.” She is even less popular than Biden: “Her approval rating is at an abysmal 38%. » “We have already seen what can happen when an elderly man allows his policies to be dictated to him by the radical leftists who rule him. This leads to instability at home and abroad. So, “the only thing scarier than a second Biden term is one in which Harris becomes responsible for the nuclear codes.”

Fact Check: Biden’s 9% Confusion

President Biden keeps repeating the false claim that inflation was 9% when he took office in 2021 – when it was actually 1.4%. National Review’s Jim Geraghty asks whether this is “a deliberate effort to mislead the public into associating high inflation with Donald Trump’s presidency and not his own,” or if “Biden misremembers the inflation rate when he took office. his statement was false and he has since forgotten. Or perhaps his collaborators do not dare to point out the truth, which means “we have a president who operates in a fog of half-truths and illusory assertions” even though no one around him “sees the ‘interest in correcting it’.

— Compiled by the Post editorial board

New York Post

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