The perception that the media are out to get Donald Trump — and that he does not get treated fairly — has been been around since he descended the escalator at Trump Tower on June 16, 2015, to announce his candidacy for president.
I wonder if I am the only one who has observed that Hillary Clinton shares more information with the FBI and Congress when she’s being investigated than she does during rare traditional press conferences.
When Donald Trump outlined his latest anti-terror policy as “extreme” vetting, you can tell he really liked his ad lib. That’s because he then proceeded to double down on it — referring to it as “extreme” extreme vetting.
In the 10 days since the Idaho Attorney General’s office decided no charges were warranted in the shooting death of Adams County rancher Jack Yantis after a shootout with Adams County deputies, we have received a number of phone calls and letters commenting on that decision. Here is sampling of some of those letters:
OK, Idaho, we’re 90-some days out from the 2016 presidential election on Nov. 8. By my estimation we’re at mach something in the political polarization airspace — meaning certain people have stopped speaking to each other because of who they support, and the legions of those who are undecided are still not ready to commit.
If you are one of the 78,000 Idahoans living without affordable options for health insurance — or you are somebody who is advocating for them — you may want to make plans to attend meetings of an interim committee studying the matter, which convenes for the first time Wednesday.
After watching the Table Rock Fire threaten Harris Ranch and other East Boise neighborhoods, we agree with Boise Fire Chief Dennis Doan. Despite any tax revenue Idaho might enjoy from its share of the $700 million sales in fireworks nationwide, Idaho should move to amend its policy and close loopholes regarding illegal fireworks.