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Can the conservative Popular Party save the country with the highest unemployment rate in the industrialized world? PJ Media turned to the experts ahead of Sunday's election. Update: Spain Turns Blue
When parody becomes reality in Spain.
The arrest of a man with suspected ties to al-Qaeda has many Muslims worried — about the FBI.
A new policy at one of the largest school districts in the U.S. is the stuff kids' dreams are made of.
You may not like it but you can't deny it — enemies of the U.S. would vote Obama.
What was New York Times blogger Judith Warner thinking when she compared evangelical fathers at a purity ball to an infamous Austrian rapist?
Some argue that the notion of Muslims reconquering Spain is just right-wing fear-mongering. Meanwhile, al-Zawahiri and his minions sharpen their swords.
Just when suicide attacks stopped shocking the world came the news that Baghdad bombings were committed by two Down syndrome women wired to explode. Aaron Hanscom wonders if there could be any act more depraved than turning a mentally disabled person into a human bomb. The most horrific part: it's becoming a trend.
Photos of two Penn State students dressed up as Virginia Tech shooting victims on Halloween have ignited a firestorm of controversy. PJM's Aaron Hanscom thinks it's yet another example of young people treating murder as a victimless crime.
Nancy Pelosi and Harry Reid think the US needs bilingual education. But PJM editor Aaron Hanscom, who speaks Spanish and was recently a public school teacher, feels differently.
Global warming or Al Qaeda? Everyone has their own bogeyman to blame for the wildfires that raged through Southern California last week. PJM's Aaron Hanscom wonders if this is a good thing.
The Italian government is now giving young men cash to fly the nest. PJM's Aaron Hanscom writes that it's a dog's life for these "mammoni," who just don't want to leave home.
The BBC suffered another blow to its reputation this week when - due to allegations of bias - the network was forced to remove a website it published informing children about the causes of 9/11. PJM editor and former teacher Aaron Hanscom speculates on how you actually do tell kids about something so horrible and frightening.
School's in, and PJM's Aaron Hanscom, along with legions of other former teachers, is out. He contemplates the reasons why educators are the nation's most disgruntled group of workers, and so many abandon their teaching careers.
PJM's Aaron Hanscom doesn't look his age. Some might even say he doesn't look half his age. But it's whether or not he acts his age that concerns Hanscom most. The most burning question: Why doesn't he feel even "remotely ready to have children?"
In the first installment of this series on parenting in America, PJM's Aaron Hanscom - a former teacher in South Central Los Angeles - bemoaned the effects of single-parent households on children. Now he looks at our "more advantaged" communities and takes on hyper-parenting (and hyper kids).
How much responsibility do parents have for their children's achievement in school? A great deal, contends PJM's Aaron Hanscom, a former elementary school teacher in Los Angeles. Find out what Open House Night at his school taught him, in this first installment of a two-part series on parenting in America.
When PJM's Aaron Hanscom sees athletes born in the U.S. choosing to compete for Mexico, and Mexican flags at rallies, he gets worried about patriotism among immigrants. Isn't citizenship more than a piece of paper, he asks? Or is waving another nation's flag while simultaneously demanding all the rights afforded to American citizens as benign as eating a burrito on the 4th of July?
After a six-year stint as an elementary school teacher in the tough LA neighborhood of Watts, PJM's Aaron Hanscom would like to know why wealthy Democrats like John Edwards don't support charter schools or voucher programs. Is choice in education only acceptable to Edwards if parents have his kind of money?
Rosie O'Donnell might do well to remember - before declaring radical Christianity as threatening as radical Islam - that homosexuality is punishable by death under Islamic law, writes PJM editor Aaron Hanscom. Around the world, Moslem governments and individuals aren't just talking about physically harming gays. They're actually doing it.
The cathedrals were beautiful and the cheese was great. But Aaron Hanscom returned from his annual pilgrimage to Spain concerned that while Europeans are finally realizing that radical Islamists pose a threat to their way of life, they remain unsure how to fight back.
To gauge the extent of the demise of Europe, look no further than the story of the male gorilla that escaped at a Rotterdam zoo last month. After managing to get over a moat, the 400-pound primate brutally attacked a woman who had been visiting the zoo regularly to see the animal. Because female gorillas establish prolonged eye contact when they want to mate, biologists concluded that the woman was responsible for the attack. Taking moral relativism to its illogical conclusion, the Antwerp Zoo in Belgium now has signs warning visitors not to stare at the apes. by Aaron Hanscom