According to a new Gallup poll, the number of Americans who believe that the assassination of John F. Kennedy resulted from a conspiracy has declined to a low not seen since conspiracy theories began infecting the public arena in the late 1960s. And according to Rasmussen, the public is now evenly split on the matter. That is a positive trend, but the toxic element remains all too prevalent.
Like many who develop a historical fascination with the assassination, I began under the default assumption that a conspiracy explained the events in Dallas, Texas, on November 22, 1963. …
"Congress can overturn an executive order. It can overturn parts of an executive order. If the executive order is based on a statute, Congress can change the statute, thereby nullifying the order. Congress can also refuse to fund activities stemming from all or part of the executive order. ... In addition, a targeted move to overturn an executive order on immigration -- an order which could, according…[more]
—Byron York, The Washington Examiner Chief Political Correspondent
— Byron York, The Washington Examiner Chief Political Correspondent