I’m fed up with the anti-anti-anti-Trumpers, so now I’m anti-anti-anti-anti-Trump. Welcome to the tangled web of stupid partisan bickering in 2017.
Both President Obama’s signing of the Paris climate agreement and President Trump’s withdrawal from it are quantitatively trivial, but politically symbolic.
The roots of conservative thought promote stewardship over subjugation. We have to embrace that message.
It is worth looking through all the fireworks and noise that President Trump and the media symbiotically create, each to their detriment and advantage.
Talk radio host Dennis Prager says that Never Trumpers need to rally behind their president. But there’s nothing wrong with standing on principle.
When you travel to Cuba, hoping to bring your dollars to a struggling people, the struggling people don’t get your dollars.
President Trump understands the most direct path to change is to work in people’s self-interest, to cater to advancement through mutual gain — a strategy that also won him the election.
With Donald Trump in the White House, the media is increasingly apathetic towards, if not antipathetic to, the truth.
Getting President Trump impeached may give Democrats short-term victory. But by infuriating rural voters, it’s sure to widen the schism between our ‘two Americas.’
President Trump wants to make it clear that it’s the Muslim world, not the United States, that must lead the way in pushing back against Islamism.
When we’re sternly admonished that you’re for Trump unless you make it clear you’re against him, the central Trumpist axiom about the danger of political correctness is affirmed.
This coup d’etat is not only about President Trump. It represents not the rule of one man or even many, but by the multitude of our elites.
Considering the ongoing political siege against the administration, appointing a special counsel looks like an unnecessary risk that could turn into a major blunder.
This isn’t the first time James Comey placed himself at the center of a partisan attempt to oust a top Republican. He did the same thing in 2007.
Ross Douthat argues in The New York Times that the cabinet and Congress should remove Trump from office. It’s a reckless argument for undermining democracy.
If Trump’s shock presidential win taught us anything, it should be that the United States cannot be so stretched protecting others that it hurts its own citizens.
Progressives are calling for President Trump’s impeachment over the James Comey firing. Only one thing explains their lapse of reason.
President Trump is reportedly considering a major shakeup among his senior staff, beginning with White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer. Good.
Being supportive — or dismissive — of policy based solely on Trump’s position is an abdication of principle.
Last Tuesday night, President Trump gave Democrats what they wanted and, boy, did they ever hate it.
- The FBI’s Briefing On The GOP Baseball Shooting Couldn’t Have Been More BizarreThe FBI tried to claim that the shooting at the basebalcontinue reading >
- Who Does The FBI Work For?There’s no reason to beat around the bush here: what continue reading >
- The 10 Most Hysterical Liberal Responses To Karen Handel’s Win In GA-6Karen Handel's win in a Georgia special election yestercontinue reading >