Jan. 24, 2014 Atlanta: Traffic was grid locked on the connector Tuesday afternoon, Jan. 28, 2014 as many employers let their employees off all at the same time. The winter storm that paralyzed metro Atlanta and other parts of Georgia prompted Gov. Nathan Deal to declare a state of emergency Tuesday afternoon, Jan.28, 2014 for all 159 counties. In a matter of hours, snow blanketed the area. But any hopes of a winter wonderland were dashed by a more miserable reality. Take rush-hour traffic in Atlanta, add inches of slushy, slick mess and the result is gridlock on interstates in all directions. For hours, roads and interstates have remained jammed stranding some drivers, and there were too many wrecks to count Tuesday afternoon as a winter storm continued to dump snow across metro Atlanta. Many school systems dismissed early, sending some parents scrambling home. Others seemed to hit the roads, too. But it was anything but a typical commute, even by Atlanta standards. Drivers reported commutes of more than three hours. Some school buses couldn’t run routes and were forced to return to schools. And teachers and students were faced Tuesday afternoon with the real possibility of spending the night in the classroom. JOHN SPINK/JSPINK@AJC.COM
Photo: Jim Galloway/Political Insider blog
Photo: Jim Galloway/Political Insider blog

Time to rethink America’s failing highways, the right says

A roundup of editorials on the right. 

1. It’s Time to Rethink America’s Failing Highways

From National Review: “because highways really are utilities, they need to be financed and operated as utilities, rather than as politicized, state-owned enterprises.”

2. The Trump-Kim summit should be hailed as a success

From The Week: “It does seem like it was Trump's contempt for conventional thinking, and his dealmaking instincts, that got us here.”

3. A Philosophy of Expedience

From City Journal: “however much money they spend, judicial progressives face an existential difficulty: the Left has no philosophy of jurisprudence to compete with originalism.”

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