Avik Roy, John Daniel Davidson, and Ben Domenech discuss the future of American healthcare markets.
There’s no reason to beat around the bush here: what the FBI is claiming is mind-boggling when they claim the shooter had no target in mind.
We all want and need community. If our politics makes community impossible, then perhaps we’ve gotten things a bit messed up.
Many are still seeking to understand this unpredictable president—what he’s accomplished, how he’s failed, and the hard truths both sides refuse to admit.
Except for a few hushed conversations in the bathroom the day after the election, politics stays outside the DC museum where I volunteer. That’s where it belongs, on Pennsylvania Avenue.
Let’s not forget all the times progressives called for violence towards Donald Trump and his supporters, and the many times anti-Trump protestors obliged.
If it is accurate to call both conservative Paul Ryan and progressive Elizabeth Warren extremists, does that mean the right thing to do is to average out their ideological differences?
Early American progressives believed the nation needed to harness the moral urgency of warfare and direct it towards alarming Americans into expanding government.
America needs more community and fewer championships in our politics, and it all starts with lowering the stakes of the game.
As with all simple infatuations, my love for Frank Underwood has smoldered, doused by the ennui that marks season five. Kevin Spacey has no room to further develop the character.
The United Nations and other international organizations are prime examples of a bureaucracy run amuck to the point of undermining democratic rule and the people’s sovereignty.
Join Ben Domenech in highlights from some of our best shows as he talks with economist Tyler Cowen, CBS News managing editor Will Rahn, and New York Times writer Robert Draper.
Sara Haines, co-host of ABC’s “The View,” pleaded with Chelsea Clinton to reconsider running for political office on Wednesday.
‘I won’t lie, Chardonnay helped a little, too.’
In Ben Sasse’s new book, ‘The Vanishing American Adult,’ the Nebraska senator offers up thoughtful and practical advice on how to cultivate self-reliance among our future citizens. But are we too self-absorbed to do anything about it?
It’s time to stop prostrating ourselves for words or actions that some people find offensive or over which we have absolutely no control.
Unite with me in opposing one of the greatest threats to the future of our republic: the massive overuse of Harry Potter references in political discussion.
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