NRWF September Speaker
Lt. Rich Goss,
San Francisco Police Dept.
Local Policing Issues
Sept. 19 | 11:30-1:30
Even the best meteorologists in the world weren't able to predict the development and track of Hurricane Harvey until a few days before it hit.Read More
The Confederacy still lingers with the Progressivism that birthed it.
John P Warren, writes in Townhall.
Over the past ten years, progressives have increasingly decried the notion of American exceptionalism, though for many, our exceptionalism has been well understood since the Revolution.
In his first Inaugural Address, at the very dawning of our republic, George Washington said it well, on April 30, 1789: “No people can be bound to acknowledge and adore the Invisible Hand which conducts the affairs of men more than those of the United States. Every step by which they have advanced to the character of an independent nation seems to have been distinguished by some token of providential agency.”
. . . Those who forced our birth in 1776, carried with them bigotry and brutality, class and criminality. Yet, propelled as they were by a natural law embedded within them by an Almighty God, they struggled toward that more perfect union we still seek today.
“She comes across as a very humble, genuine person who is hardworking and gets the job done every day. She doesn’t sweat the small stuff.”Women have played a key role in the Republican Party since its establishment in 1854. The Republican Party and Republican women were the primary force behind the women's suffrage movement and the passage of the 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution. Republican women have made history as the first women to serve in key positions, including Jeannette Rankin, the first woman elected to the U.S. Congress. Republican women such as Sarah Huckabee Sanders (pictured) continue to explore uncharted territory on behalf of all women. On July 21, Sanders was named White House Press Secretary, becoming the third woman to serve in that role.