The Affordable Care Act continues to be a work in progress.
It wouldn't be a normal week in Washington without President Barack Obama ordering another big change in the Affordable Care Act.
Your car is not your castle, at least it won't be soon.
Here's a truism of government and politics — the more government fails to address its core functions, the more grandiose it becomes in pursuing issues it cannot or ought not address.
When taxpayer dollars disappear, it's important to find out if more than incompetence is involved.
A state audit released last week told the story of a $50 million-plus boondoggle.
The audit, no doubt, produced its share of disgust among beleaguered taxpayers, but it ought not to stop there.
Less is more in the case of public employees and retirees challenging changes to their pensions.
Before the Illinois courts can make a decision on the constitutionality of last year's controversial pension reform legislation, they had to get procedures straight.
Jumping the gun may be popular in some quarters, but it's no sure thing.
There's no question that changing attitudes and federal court decisions have ushered in a societal revolution on the marriage front.
A season of hard work paid off with St. Thomas More's first championship in girls' basketball.
The St. Thomas More girls' basketball team left no one in doubt, cruising this past weekend to the Class 2A championship at Illinois State University's Redbird Arena.
A trickle of concealed-carry permits will turn into a flood in the coming months.
The time for posturing and speculation is over: The experiment is underway.
Is this brutal winter weather ever going to end?
Snow, bitter cold, ice, wind chill — yikes!
When will it end? Soon, relatively speaking, but not soon enough. It's easy to preach patience, but much harder to practice.
It's not too much to ask that people holding important jobs in government be beyond reproach.
Did he jump? Or was he pushed?
Governor has some explaining to do.
Policy problems and political imperatives crashed head-on in the election-year summer of 2010, and the resulting conflagration consumed roughly $50 million of Illinois taxpayers' money.