Bruce Fein

attorney

Guest

A Washington attorney specializes in constitutional and international law, Bruce Fein is the author of Constitutional Peril: The Life and Death Struggle of Our Constitution and Democracy and American Empire Before the Fall.

Fein, an associate deputy attorney general under President Ronald Reagan, was a senior policy advisor to Ron Paul's 2012 presidential campaign. He is also a former fellow at the Heritage Foundation and American Enterprise Institute, and a former columnist for the Washington Times.

Bruce Fein on KCRW

President Trump's surprise missile strike in Syria has outraged many supporters — after his campaign against more involvement in the Middle East.

Whatever happened to 'America first?'

President Trump's surprise missile strike in Syria has outraged many supporters — after his campaign against more involvement in the Middle East.

from To the Point

After nine days out of view, presumably at the Moscow airport, Edward Snowden may be running out of options.

Can Snowden's Dad Convince Him to Come Home?

After nine days out of view, presumably at the Moscow airport, Edward Snowden may be running out of options.

from To the Point

To the Point is in Tampa this week, where  Tropical Storm Isaac  has forced the  Republican National Convention  to wait a day before getting down to business tomorrow.

Can the Republicans Weather More than One Storm?

To the Point is in Tampa this week, where Tropical Storm Isaac has forced the Republican National Convention to wait a day before getting down to business tomorrow.

from Which Way, L.A.?

More from KCRW

Panelists discuss Liz Cheney’s primary loss in Wyoming, the Republican Party’s shift over the last 30 years, and the complexities behind vaccine mandates.

from Left, Right & Center

Gov. Newsom has signed new laws to strengthen and expand the legal cannabis market. Will the move win him more voters during the midterm elections?

from KCRW Features

Growing up, David Ambroz had a mom with mental illness, and his family experienced homelessness before he moved to the foster care system, which can be especially hard for LGBTQ youth.

from Greater LA

Does the news really have to be all that bad, or does our addiction to catastrophe drive outlets to deliver what sells? How might today’s media be fixed?

from To the Point

Los Angeles County District Attorney George Gascón vows to run for a second term, saying he feels vindicated after surviving two recall campaigns against him.

from KCRW Features

Panelists discuss Biden’s campaign-style rhetoric that targets MAGA Republicans. Plus, how might democracy be affected by social media and the death of Mikhail Gorbachev?

from Left, Right & Center

Gov. Newsom on Monday vetoed legislation that would’ve allowed LA, SF, and Oakland to open sites where people struggling with addiction can use drugs in a controlled environment.

from Press Play with Madeleine Brand

Polio cases have been identified in New York City, London, and Israel. But as long as you’re vaccinated, you should be protected, says UCSF’s Dr. Peter Chin-Hong.

from Press Play with Madeleine Brand

City Councilmember Mitch O’Farrell is leading an effort to create a so-called “Office of Unarmed Response and Safety” to shift nonviolent calls away from the LAPD.

from KCRW Features