It’s my humble opinion that New Yorkers, generally among our most highly educated, paradoxically understand among the least.
Academics have been slow to acknowledge how dependent the leaders of the alt-right are upon playbooks that they learned on university campuses.
If you fear losing a job for crossing whatever the bleeding edge of political correctness is at any given moment, these stories are not dumb.
Jamelle Bouie is right about one thing: the racial social contract we’ve had is over. Whites aren’t content to let everyone but them get special treatment any more.
America is drifting into an ethnic proportional system akin to Lebanon’s. This is not the model we want to follow.
Yes, our society is severely polarized and fractured. But we shouldn’t give up on political discourse and embrace tribalism.
Vox Day says the alt-right is conservative. It’s actually an identity movement on par with Black Lives Matter, La Raza, the Council on American-Islamic Relations, and other products of cultural Marxism.
In “Tribe: On Homecoming and Belonging,” war correspondent Sebastian Junger writes about the paradoxical ways in which war and catastrophes pull us together and help us find meaning.
Denouncing all patriotic impulses as barbaric, tribal, and intrinsically racist will only fuel these impulses. Instead, we need to distinguish between healthy and unhealthy nationalism.
Brexit, Trumpism, and rising nationalist parties in Europe demonstrate people will not forever consent to be led by cosmopolitans through the nose.
The so-called “alt-right” are just white supremacists with delusions of being intellectual.
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