Gawker was a site built to destroy lives. Its mission was to discover the worst moment in a person’s life, and then publicizing it for profit.
The Google memo controversy could tear up the implicit social contract we’ve all accepted with the big technology companies to whom we entrust our data.
‘Silicon Valley’ shows the toxic culture of conformism that crushes innovation—and suggests, both by wit and vulgarity, that our best ally is the people.
I found Donald Trump to be an obviously more acceptable candidate than anything the GOP has put in front us, a noted improvement for a Right that just one election ago was on life support.
Mark Zuckerberg defends Trump supporter Peter Thiel and stands up against Silicon Valley’s new code of all-pervasive political conformity.
The move to endorse now seems ideologically baseless, because it is. It seems like an act of political self-defense, because it is. And it seems opportunistic, because it is.
One of the best reasons for a Thiel nomination would be that he meets none of the bogus qualifications partisans have set up for Supreme Court justices.
Peter Thiel’s vision complements but challenges prevailing Republican views on war.
Is Gawker beyond the reach of the law? Or should it just be beyond the reach of third-party funders that liberal pundits don’t like?
Today on Federalist Radio, Mollie Hemingway and David Harsanyi discuss this week’s news in media, politics, and culture.
The media’s case against Peter Thiel’s third-party fight with Gawker is unconvincing— especially when we consider who’s making the arguments.
One of the great prejudices of our time is that direct information is king. But the great books offer another, more satisfying way to realize truth.
For libertarian and Paypal cofounder Peter Thiel, the startup has replaced the country as the object of the highest human ambition.
Our hope remains with those who deploy libertarian means for non-libertarian ends, and with enough experience of love to not wallow in self-obsession.
No, you never go full libertarian. Not if you want to win an election. But Rand Paul has a chance to mainstream libertarian politics.
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