The right needs to be precise in its language when it attacks socialism or the social welfare state, and careful to educate voters.
The second half of Season Three weaves together the key elements of the series: religious mythos, sci-fi action, and character-driven conflict.
Michigan’s Rashida Tlaib is representative of the Democratic Party’s march beyond the embrace of candidates who criticize Israeli policy or its current government to a much uglier place.
Someone like jordan Peterson is much harder for the left to tackle than a Jerry Falwell or Newt Gingrich, because he is not working in a traditional political paradigm.
Two episodes further wind down the New Caprica storyline, while evolving the narrative in ways that will carry viewers through Season Three and perhaps the rest of the series.
Weigel’s sycophancy for a left-wing loser is not the sort of opinion that used to land him in professional trouble. But his career arc is a window in American journalism and politics.
Two episodes covering the history of the Cylon threat encapsulate why the series alternately grips and irritates viewers.
Twitter banned Owens for tweeting a slightly modified version of Jeong’s racist comments, then claimed it was an “error” after a backlash.
The Sarah Jeong hiring and Bari Weiss reaction tell you a great deal about where The New York Times and progressivism are and where they’re headed.
After the rescue of settlers from New Caprica, humanity is reunited but not quite reunified.
The New Caprica storyline ends with battles both epic and personal.
Both offer lessons on the benefit of having a clean paper trail, and insight into how we think about the very concept of rules in our society.
Technically two separate episodes that ran back-to-back, ‘Occupation’ and ‘Precipice’ launched the critically lauded but controversial Season Three.
‘When the Constitution was written, people were expected to die in their 50s. The framers never contemplated that these terms would regularly go to 30-plus years as they do now.’
The Season Two finale has it all: explosions, romance, political intrigue, and a surprising series reset.
Those who believe the state is better than the market at allocating resources will have the same attitude toward the marketplace of ideas.
The Left expected Anthony Kennedy to not only write and join progressive decisions, but also to chain himself to his chair like a protester until a Democrat won the presidency.
The series delivers two strong episodes ahead of the Season Two finale, focused chiefly on the Battlestar Pegasus and on Cylon-occupied Caprica.
Janus v. AFSCME caps a Supreme Court term that is surprisingly of the moment, given how long cases take to make their way to the court.
These two episodes demonstrate how the quality of the series rises and falls on the strength of its characters.
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