Last week's U.K. vote to leave the EU may have come as a shock to many, but the sentiment that led British voters to reject rule from Brussels is nothing unique. In fact it is growing sentiment worldwide.
The man stood in a crowded, cramped room. It was well past the middle of the night - closer to daybreak than whenever the last late show wrapped up. He and everyone around him just emerged from a long, grueling day. Nonetheless, their energy was palpable.
Lost in the spectacle of elected Democrats lounging on the floor, yelling, and picketing to disrupt the functioning of the duly-elected House of Representatives last week was the pending matter before the body: a vote on overriding President Obama's veto of a resolution to overturn the Department of Labor's so-called fiduciary rule, a sprawling bureaucratic maze of new requirements for investment advisers expected to cost the U.S. economy more than $30 billion.