Pamela Geller had a right to organize the "Draw the Prophet" contest, where two wannabe jihadists were killed trying to carry out a terrorist attack, and she shouldn't be chided for supposedly abusing that right. When extremists use deadly violence to suppress speech that offends them, tut-tutting "just because you can do it doesn't mean it's a good idea" is both unseemly and misguided. But, writes Reason contributing editor Cathy Young, Geller and associate Robert Spencer are terrible poster children not only for free speech, but for combating Islamist extremism—because they routinely blur the lines not only between "anti-jihadism" and a war on Islam, but between criticism of Islam and Muslim-bashing.
President Donald Trump and Gov. Scott Walker promised thousands of jobs in return for billions of dollars in subsidies from the state. More than two years later, there's little to show for it.
Trump’s lawyer was caught on camera in a hotel room...tucking in his shirt.
Plus: White House responds about missing migrant parents, Florida's failing foster care system, and more...
When a coronavirus vaccine is ready, it will be distributed through normal civilian supply chains to your doctor's office and local pharmacy.
"Who in their right mind could do that?"