The GOP has struggled to define its foreign policy views, waffling between neoconservatism and anti-interventionism. But we need a third way.
Today’s Democratic Party is hollowing itself out to progressive ideology—and leaving moderate and historically liberal voters behind.
Like Piglet noticing that his Very Small Heart could hold a large amount of Gratitude, residents are thankful for her Presence here among us.
If the Rockettes and Buzzfeed have the right to refuse business to Donald Trump and his supporters on ideological grounds, what about the rest of us?
Donald Trump’s detractors are overestimating the powers of the Electoral College—and, at the same time, underestimating the politicization of the CIA.
When The New Republic published a discussion of Obama’s legacy, the conversation fixated on questions of race and gender—with one notable exception.
His history of lying and coverups does not just disqualify him for Secretary of State—it makes him unfit for any cabinet position in Trump’s administration.
In the aftermath of Trump’s victory, the Republican Party is at a crossroads. Will they embrace identity politics, like progressives before them?
Upscale progressives have gotten used to tuning out the voice of the Trump voter. But there’s an America out there that they can no longer ignore.
This year, pro-life family feminists made their voice heard. Abortion on demand has hurt women, not helped them, and Hillary would have made it worse.
I am an urban, millennial woman, and I voted for Trump. Now, I’m afraid to explain my reasoning to an angry, vitriolic left that will not listen to me.
We need to promote a marketplace of ideas, not divide into ideologically segregated safe spaces. Non-stereotypical Trump voters could help achieve that.
We can still hope for America’s success, and consider the silver linings a Trump presidency might offer. But Trump is a terrible model for the right.
This election showed us how insulated our echo chamber has become. Journalists must begin making an effort to listen to opinions besides their own.
Swearing never to endorse Trump left conservatives with little hope, and no leverage. It may even have led to Trump’s nomination.
Voting third-party does not translate into voicelessness—not this year. Here’s how to make sure your vote has an impact beyond 2016.
Progressives spent the primaries castigating Marco Rubio and Ted Cruz, and suggesting that Bill Clinton’s conduct toward women was ‘far worse’ than Trump’s.
If you don’t want to vote for Clinton or Trump, don’t take that as an excuse to stay home on November 8. There are still important issues to weigh in on.
Don’t believe the lie that Donald Trump will fight Roe v. Wade once elected. He could do more to damage the pro-life cause than Hillary ever could.
Christians should appeal to the disillusioned and fearful on left and right, showing them that no president can fix our collective problems.
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