To continue to let the Left tell the story of America to Americans without competing fiercely in media isn’t just gross negligence: It’s cultural suicide.
Steve Bannon’s cynicism is only the latest in a disturbing trend of politicos of all stripes conflating ‘support for the troops’ and military service with their own politics.
After this weekend’s events, reenactors—and the spectators and communities who love them—increasingly worry that living history will become the next casualty of America’s culture war.
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.
Transgenders and transsexuals are every bit as human as everyone else, deserve every bit of human compassion, and shouldn’t be discriminated against. But that’s simply not the issue here.
John Compton’s book ‘The Evangelical Origins of the Living Constitution’ argues that some of the worst political excesses of modern liberals were created and enabled by the progenitors of the religious right.
The solution to bad speech is not more speech when nobody agrees on the ground rules. We cannot have a marketplace of ideas without rules of engagement.
Hillary Clinton’s loss changed the media and culture wars. Conservatives need to realize this, stop being defensive and clickbaity, and get back into real journalism.
What did droves of people come to The Federalist to read in 2016? Take a look, and see if you missed any of these.
In ‘Resurrecting the Idea of a Christian Society,’ R.R. Reno makes an impassioned case that the fate of the least among us depends on Christians who are willing standing up for their beliefs.
European Muslims are not embracing Western culture, and Italy’s plan to give all 18-year-olds $500 to spend at museums and concerts is not going to help. Cutting welfare might.
While the recent Republican convention was notably bereft of significant attention to the usual culture-war issues, Donald Trump’s critique of our economy and foreign policy is its own culture war.
Banning displays of the Confederate flag and removing monuments of Confederate leaders amounts to a war on the past. But it won’t help us to overcome it.
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