To get our money, businesses—if they can't look to the government for favors—need to give us what we want. Then they must make continuous improvements and do it better than the competition does. That competition is enough to protect consumers. But that's not intuitive. It's intuitive to assume that competition isn't really consumer protection and that experts must protect us, even if, writes John Stossel, they ultimately do more harm than good.
She uses it for her arthritis.
"I want to be clear that the comments I made are not indicative of who I am or who I've become in the years since."
The bill allows dual prosecutions of people in the president's orbit who receive pardons or commutations.