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Moving beyond partisan politics

(By Joseph Maroney, 1776 Scholar) As President Donald Trump sets the groundwork for his administration, controversy and bitter bantering has dominated political discussion in both media and personal discussion. With instances like the Democrat boycott

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Eight eternal rewards of voting Republican

(By John Andrews, Centennial Fellow) My friend Phil is a pastor in Denver.  His wife Meg is a Christian counselor.  Though Phil doesn’t do politics from the pulpit, he told me last week he’s strong

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Hillary or Donald: A Roadmap for Decision

(By John Andrews, Centennial Fellow) A high school buddy of mine in California, call him Jack, wrote to express his amicable skepticism about my support of Donald Trump and the Republican ticket.  He works in tech

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This Republican is staying

(By John Andrews, Centennial Fellow) Split the Republican party if the primary or convention process doesn’t produce the nominee you want?  Destroy the village in order to save it, as some mad zealot said in

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New GOP Blood Gathers At #WCS15

The Western Conservative Summit kicked off Friday morning at the Brown Palace with a small panel of speakers. WCS15 is hosted by the Colorado Christian University’s public policy think tank, the Centennial Institute, and led

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Political junkies already eager for 2016 Senate races

(Centennial Fellow) The results of the 2014 elections had barely been tabulated before the Punditocracy launched into exhausting speculation about the 2016 Presidential contest. For over three months a bemused public has been subjected to

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Establishment or Tea Party?

(’76 Contributor)  George W. Bush strategist Karl Rove looked like the proverbial cat that ate the canary. Republicans had won control of the U.S. Senate and the newcomers were all his kind of politicians. Commenting

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Elections 2014: A Longer Perspective

(Denver) It is often the case with elections that those races that are most visible are actually less enduring in their significance and provide less insight into the deeper forces shaping our politics than do

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