Spreading tinfoil hat conspiracy theories to protect a Democrat from public retribution is unbecoming of television hosts, even those hired by MSNBC.
A cover story for The Atlantic considers our national flight into Fantasyland, and the political thought of ‘American barbarians.’
When pressed to offer examples of how Republicans had brought Trump on themselves, Sen. Jeff Flake argued the GOP had done too little to curb birtherism. This is a myth.
It’s easy to blame Sean Hannity for the Seth Rich conspiracy theory. But isn’t this kind of conspiratorial thinking a fixture of our popular culture?
Politico has written an indictment of an entire sect of Judaism, getting basic facts wrong and making wild implications about a Jewish conspiracy in Russia tied to the Trump family.
These kinds of grasping-at-straws conspiracy theories are pushed by the same people who complain about the United States entering ‘post-truth politics’ thanks to Donald Trump.
In The New York Times last week, Paul Krugman wrote what may be the most quietly unhinged column of the entire election, no mean feat.
Struggling to accept the consequences of electoral defeat, progressive activists are now desperately clinging to a wild conspiracy theory about how they can retain control of the Supreme Court.
‘Hillary’s America’ is a well-written polemic against the Clintons and their party, and if you are inclined to that point of view already, you will likely enjoy the film.
Perhaps Melania Trump’s plagiarized speech wasn’t just a screw-up, but is part of a plot to minimize her role in her husband’s campaign.
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