What do Google, Facebook, and the ACLU all have in common? These left-wing institutions all oppose legislation that would let local news bargain fairly with Big Tech platforms.
One of South Carolina’s early governors – and one of the nation’s most controversial founding fathers – is taking center stage in a critical U.S. Supreme Court case this week that could fundamentally alter the control of federal congressional elections.
America was built by the “working stiff,” ordinary men and women doing ordinary jobs to earn the means to put a roof over their heads and food on the table.
Now a sizable proportion of those individuals are stiffing work — choosing to live off the labors of others.
That’s not the American way.
At the polls a week ago, you needed proof of your identity.
South Carolina is a model for other states in that it requires a photo ID but provides that no voter is to be denied the right to vote, with or without a photo ID.
S.C. voters in Tuesday’s general election easily approved constitutional amendments to increase the state’s two main “rainy-day” funds.
The 11th hour has become synonymous with Veterans Day, originally called Armistice Day, in recognition of the document signed at the 11th hour, or the 11th day, of the 11th month. In reality, the Armistice ending the war to end all wars was signed around 5 a.m. on November 11.
Last year, dozens of state judges attended one or more conferences at pricey resorts hosted by special-interest legal organizations that paid for all or part of their stays.
This summer, lawmakers missed a big chance to lower the cost of prescription medicine.
On October 13, Governor Henry McMaster signed Executive Order 2022-31, which formalizes the governor’s efforts to coordinate the future roll-out of the state’s electric vehicle infrastructure.
U.S. Rep. Jim Clyburn, South Carolina’s senior congressman and only elected Democrat in Washington, and Gov. Henry McMaster, a Republican seeking re-election, appeared together in the governor’s Statehouse office Monday, Oct. 3, 2022, to celebrate bipartisan efforts to expand access to high-speed internet statewide.