1. No Safe Spaces Documentary Fights PC Culture on Campuses
National Review author, John Fund, writes about the upcoming documentary entitled No Safe Spaces that focuses on the issue of freedom of speech on college campuses. Comedian Adam Corolla, and founder of PragerU, Dennis Prager, join together to document the negative effects and dangers of suppressing the First Amendment. Fund states, “[No Safe Spaces] goes out of its way to appeal to people across the political spectrum and demonstrate to them that the First Amendment needs defending.” No Safe Spaces encourages the public to continue supporting and defending the First Amendment starting with college campuses.
2. Medicare-for-All Failures Will Fall on Taxpayers
As Medicare-for-all is becoming a popular plan for the left, Townhall reporter Ross Marchand writes who will be most affected when the plan doesn’t work out. Many on the left fail to estimate how much taxes will be increased in order to pay for the multi-trillion–dollar plan, let alone if the outcome will be better than privatized insurance. Marchand argues that the number of people covered doesn’t always mean the health care is better, by citing the hundreds of Native American tribes’ health care systems. It is important for Americans to understand nothing in life comes free without enormous negative caveats such as those found in medicare-for-all.
3. U.S. Biomedical Research Theft Linked to China
Zachary Evans of National Review reports on China’s possible link to U.S. biomedical information theft. It is no surprise China is the world leader in the theft of intellectual property. But when it comes to information related to biomedical research, the ramifications are far-reaching. Evans states that 71 institutions, including some of the top medical research facilities in the U.S., are looking into 180 individual cases of possible intellectual property theft. There has also been a link between the tech giant in China, Huawei, and the theft of intellectual property through wiretapping. The events laid out in the article in the National Review prove that China is still not to be trusted when it comes to illegal surveillance and intellectual property.