As revelations of Bill Cosby's disgusting behavior in the past four decades have finally trickled out, the question I keep getting asked, as someone who's been fighting in the trenches against sexual assault for as long as Cosby has allegedly been committing such acts with impunity, is how and why so many women kept silent for so long. In a must-read cover story in this week's New York Magazine, 35 of those women, many of them now in their 50s and older, give their own answers. While the details differ, the melody is the same.
When the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that states must recognize same-sex marriages, dissenting Chief Justice John Roberts wondered whether polygamy will be next. Some legal scholars have responded that yes, the arguments for gay marriage could apply to relationships among more than two partners, as well.
It came two days after the announcement of the nuclear agreement with Iran, yet little mention was made on July 16 of the 70th anniversary of the first nuclear explosion, near Alamogordo, N.M. The anniversary underscored that the agreement attempts to thwart proliferation of technology seven decades old.
The Legislature sends its latest report to the state Supreme Court this week on how it's stepping up to the plate on educating Washington's children, an exercise which resembles a high school student cramming together things for an end-of-term project after frittering away much of the semester.
A striking feature of President Barack Obama's deal with Iran is not just that it opens doors for this jihadist, fanatical nation to visit horrific, deadly mayhem on literally millions, but that many leftists have cheered for it.
I know a man who has a problem — one little remarked upon but probably shared by millions of other people. Let us call it the attack of the killer passwords, which sounds more exciting than the actual details.