Libertarian-leaning Republicans who endorsed Moore should hang their heads in shame
If ever there were a would-be colleague who someone of even slight libertarian tendencies should be leery of, it is Roy Moore.
Rand Paul squares off against John McCain yet again on military spending, in a fight that could derail both the budget and tax reform.
The ailing senator is right that "half-baked, spurious nationalism" is wrong. But so is his brand of hawkish intervention.
Paul says he won't be swayed by Trump's threats. "I'm a big boy."
A looming Senate deadline might push holdout Republican senators over the line.
Reason editors talk single-payer health care, Rand Paul's push to deauthorize foreign wars, and Chelsea Manning vs. Harvard.
Kentucky senator talks about his vote on intervention-authorizations, says John McCain “has never met a war he wasn't interested in getting the U.S. involved in,” and worries about “these generals whispering in” Trump’s “ears every day.”
Matt Welch interviews the libertarian-leaning legislators, as well as Emily Yoffe and Eli Lake, on Channel 121
"The neoconservatives and the neoliberals believe the president has unlimited authority," senator complains during unsuccessful attempt to repeal the post-9/11 authorizations for the use of military force.
Paul announces that his move won four hours of floor debate in Senate over ending the 16-year-old Authorization for the Use of Military Force that launched modern war on terror.
Trump's rescinding of DACA has produced widespread condemnation and a demand that Congress act to reform immigration.
Behold a squabbling but still powerful coalition of nationalist authoritarians, immovable interventionists, finger-in-the-wind opportunists, and vastly outnumbered libertarian-leaners.
Paul: "If every Republican that voted for the clean repeal in the past votes for it again, it would pass."
The cancer-stricken senator’s eternal pursuit of honor and integrity are a welcome tonic in a tawdry age, even while his policy misjudgments helped pave the way for the new Republican politics he abhors.
It took two libertarian-leaners, one moderate, and a Kansan irked at the process to deny Donald Trump his unpopular, critically panned legislation.
Mike Lee makes the argument in favor, as he tries to steer the president toward the devolution of power
In interview, the Utah senator signals a make-or-break moment for the Obamacare revamp, while Mike Rounds tries to bridge the moderate-conservative gap.
If we want to limit the inherent corruption of politics, let's reduce the inherent power of government.