Trump’s unmistakable approach to politics is increasingly viewed with envy by British voters tired of backsliding career politicians.
David Goodhart, author of “The Road to Somewhere: The Populist Revolt and the Future of Politics,” joins this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour.
While the Conservatives remain the largest party in Parliament—albeit short of an outright majority—the election result cannot be viewed as anything other than a defeat.
The ‘unity summit’ in Rome was aimed at more than merely commemorating the EU’s 60th anniversary. Member states used the occasion to try to reenergize its mission.
Trump’s drive-by policymaking could be a huge distraction for his top foreign policy surrogates—and more importantly, sow chaos across the globe.
The critical adoration for ‘Children of Men’ is largely misplaced. The movie is technically brilliant, but fails even as the sort of political agitprop its admirers would like it to be.
Poll results Sunday express Europe’s split personality. Much like in the United States, there is an increasing sense that there are two Europes.
Looking out on a valley in the Schwarzwald surrounded by posh European men with pants tight enough to ensure they could never procreate, my mind embraced Donald Trump.
First, there was Brexit. Now, a Trump presidency. This year’s political surprises could convince Europeans that radical change in power really is possible.
Would a Trump victory give us breathing room and allow Americans the chance to reassess our trajectory? At least with Trump, it’s an open question. We know what Hillary will do.
In yet another painful example of the chasm between the elite and a public demanding common sense, the European Union demands that reporters not publish the fact that a given terrorist is a Muslim.
Widespread shock and denial over Brexit reveals just how entrenched higher education groupthink has become. How do we bring back ideological diversity?
Peering through the murk, what we see in our current political memes about globalism is a noisy celebration of half-truths and half-baked ideas.
Iain Murray joins Federalist Radio to discuss the impact of Brexit on global and domestic markets.
Brexit wasn’t an attack on trade or openness, it was a vote of self-confidence in Britain’s ability to thrive outside the European Union, and an attack on an anti-democratic technocracy.
Tom Rogan reports on the aftermath of terrorist attacks in Europe and the reactions of anger against government.
The image of a democratically elected premier of one of the world’s great powers forced to go hat-in-hand to some European bureaucrat for the right to return money to the British taxpayer is scandalous.
Daniel Griswold joined Federalist Radio Hour to talk trade policy and it’s impact on the global economy.
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