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They’re ‘public servants,’ not ‘public masters’

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Public officials are afforded many privileges over ordinary citizens, which essentially puts them in a different class than those they are meant to serve, said Glenn Harlan Reynolds, law professor at the University of Tennessee. Such privileges make them less like “public servants” and more like “public masters,” according to Reynolds, the founder of Instapundit.com, one of the oldest and most...

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