If you’re tempted to catch the ‘tech monopoly’ bug, inoculate yourself by watching Barnes and Noble and AOL rule the world in ‘You’ve Got Mail.’
On this 9/11 anniversary, we’re starting to realize that nobody has a coherent strategic answer to the threat of Islamic terrorism. We’re not even trying.
This is the stage some of us have been waiting for: when Trump tacks back to the Left, makes nice with Democrats, and sells out his core supporters.
Talk about Google being a ‘monopoly’ is an attempt to make tech giants into scapegoats for our wider frustrations with the world.
Google shows what ‘Silicon Valley progressivism’ means: being the Left’s enforcers in the culture wars, in exchange for dispensation for economic sins.
The riots in Berkeley should put to rest the idea that criticizing Antifa creates a false ‘moral equivalence’ between the violent left and the violent right.
Charlottesville’s novel solution to the conflict over Confederate monuments is to drape them in statue burqas meant to shield viewers from temptation.
After Charlottesville, the Left’s tendency to smear anyone who disagrees with them as a Nazi is spiraling to the point of paranoid insanity.
We’re done with the ‘take what we can get’ phase of Donald Trump’s administration. It’s time for the ‘he’s a disaster and needs to go’ phase.
The ominous warning of Charlottesville’s riots is that we are letting politics descend into a brutal, unprincipled brawl between two illiberal caricatures.
The Google memo controversy could tear up the implicit social contract we’ve all accepted with the big technology companies to whom we entrust our data.
To be ready for dictatorship, people have to embrace its habits and practices voluntarily, or at least show little resistance. Google is doing its part.
Lena Dunham turning informant on politically incorrect airline employees shows how the Left is training us to internalize the ethos of the police state.
The New York Times has been hosting a series of fond, nostalgic recollections about the good old days of twentieth-century Communism. Have they learned nothing?
The monkey house should be the signature analogy of the Trump era, in which we’ve become so used to the insanity that we no longer notice it.
So what can we really learn from Ayn Rand about running a business? It’s not what sneering business experts claim in the New York Times.
Underneath Mozilla’s blatantly hypocritical posturing about ‘censorship’ and freedom of speech, net neutrality is really just about a money grab.
In repeating a story about Alaska as a model of the basic income, Mark Zuckerberg offers us a pretty good guide on how to bamboozle a billionaire.
Facebook is building an exclusive company town for its employees, but it’s just responding to the incentives and obstacles local governments have created.
President Trump’s critics are ineffective because they are acting impulsively and reactively, driven by habitual reflexes. They have no OODA Loop.
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