1. The American Spectator: Dead Cows and Other Biden Health Care Whoppers by Philip Klein

"What I want to do today is speak English with y’all,” Vice President Joe Biden told an audience of mostly older Americans at an event in Alexandria on Thursday afternoon’s meeting of his Middle Class Task Force.

Flanked by Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius, White House Health czar Nancy-Ann DeParle and Barry Rand, CEO of AARP, Biden said he wanted to make sure people understood the health care debate in plain language, without the kind of wonky jargon that dominates discussions of such subjects. (read the rest)

2.  Christianity Today: The Great Evangelical Anxiety by Mark Galli

There is in the soul of American evangelicals a feverish anxiety. If our faith in Christ does not lead to our moral uplift, we jumpstart a new spiritual formation regimen that promises to lift us. If the church is not making a difference in the world, we shame ourselves to become more socially relevant and evangelistically effective. (read the rest)

3.  National Review: The Lunacy of Our Retreat from Space by Charles Krauthammer

Michael Crichton once wrote that if you told a physicist in 1899 that within a hundred years humankind would, among other wonders (nukes, commercial airlines), “travel to the moon, and then lose interest . . . the physicist would almost certainly pronounce you mad.” In 2000, I quoted these lines expressing Crichton’s incredulity at America’s abandonment of the moon. It is now 2009 and the moon recedes ever further. (read the rest)

4.  Townhall.com: Americans Deserve American Laws by Ed Feulner

When a Supreme Court justice decides a case, should he or she look exclusively to the Constitution and U.S. laws? Or should foreign policies or laws come into play?

Those are easy questions for most Americans. They know U.S. citizens are subject only to laws made by American legislators — not foreigners at the United Nations, in Europe or in Zimbabwe. (read the rest)

5.  The Washington Times: Fetuses found to have memories by Jennifer Harper

They weigh less than 3 pounds, usually, and are perhaps 15 inches long. But they can remember.

The unborn have memories, according to medical researchers who used sound and vibration stimulation, combined with sonography, to reveal that the human fetus displays short-term memory from at least 30 weeks gestation – or about two months before they are born. (read the rest)

HT: Stand to Reason

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