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George F. Will
George F. Will is one of the most widely recognized, and widely read, writers in the world. With more than 450 newspapers, his biweekly Newsweek column, and his appearances as a political commentator on ABC, Will may be the most influential writer in America. Will began his syndicated column with The Writers Group on Jan. 1, 1974, just four months after The Writers Group was founded by Ben Bradlee and Katharine Graham. Two years later, Will started his bi-weekly column for Newsweek. In 1977, he won the Pulitzer Prize for commentary, for his newspaper columns, and garnered awards for his Newsweek columns. Today Will serves as a contributing analyst with ABC News and has been a regular member of ABC's "This Week" on Sunday mornings since 1981. Will's email address is georgewill@washpost.com.
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Voters can only surmise what Trump is hiding by refusing to release his tax returns, and can only guess how much he is exaggerating his wealth, or how much he has made from the money his father gave him.
There is a consensus that aggression by one nation against another is a serious matter, but there is no comparable consensus about what constitutes aggression.
Secrets are property, and covetous, acquisitive government bureaucracies hoard them from rival bureaucracies, thereby making government even more foolish than it naturally tends to be because it has no competit...
Hillary Clinton's supposedly supreme presidential qualification is not her public prominence, which is derivative from her marriage, or her unremarkable tenure in a similarly derivative Senate seat. It is her f...
The progress from 1870 to 1970 was unusual and is not likely to recur in the future. America's entitlement state is buckling under the pressure of an aging population retiring into Social Security and Medicare ...
Of the last 25 justices confirmed, beginning with Dwight Eisenhower's 1954 nomination of Earl Warren as chief justice, Garland, 63, is the second-oldest nominee.
Trump's Republican opponents are running out of days, places and people to stop him. Candidates, voters and other daydream believers rail against the "establishment," waiting for this corpse to resurrect itself...
Four days before Saturday's South Carolina primary, Obama improved Donald Trump's standing with Republicans by volubly deploring him and cannily placing him in the Republican mainstream.
The Supreme Court has inflicted on Obama a defeat described as the court's most severe rebuke of a president since it rejected Harry Truman's claim that presidential powers legitimated his seizure of the steel ...
Progressives, with their collectivist itch, are ever eager to break private institutions to the saddle of the state, and to fill private spaces with regulations.