The historian and social critic knew that the political and cultural movements of the Sixties would have long-lasting consequences for American democracy.
President Trump wants Americans to expand apprenticeships nationwide to draw people back into the workforce. It’s a worthy goal, especially if it means fewer college students.
Harm-reduction and law enforcement are a losing battle because our society’s saturation with opioids inadvertently unmasked a dormant, lingering pain: the breakup of American families.
Barack Obama is back, but if Democrats ever want to be competitive in national politics, they should hope and pray that he stays out of the spotlight.
Vin Diesel is the Sylvester Stallone of this generation, and the ‘Fast and Furious’ franchise is his ‘Rocky.’
Beauty is inspirational. Any adolescent male who has encountered an attractive young lady can attest to that. This is one reason worship has emphasized its expressions.
Charles Murray’s ‘Fishtown’ has some real grievances. It also has some real social problems. Populists don’t love talking about those, unless to blame elites.
A grand merger between conservatism and populism is a logical inevitability that will boost both the movement and, more importantly, the nation.
Democrats lost because they swung too far left and abandoned white, working-class voters. If they don’t change course, they’ll become the Green Party.
Donald Trump wants us to believe that immigration is hurting American workers. The truth is more complicated—and less useful.
The white working class is in crisis. But renewal won’t come from political elites or government programs, it will come from communities and families.
Donald Trump’s fans like him for a lot of the same reasons that guys a generation ago liked comedian Andrew Dice Clay: they hate political correctness.
The white working class thinks Donald Trump can solve its economic problems. But their problems aren’t primarily economic, they’re cultural.
The lesson in Donald Trump’s failure and success is an old one: in politics, class does not come first in America. Race relations, particularly those defined long ago by race slavery, do.
J.D. Vance’s memoir ‘Hillbilly Elegy’ offers a personal and informative look at the cultural and economic forces that are causing white America to come undone.
Large-scale market interference risks turning some jobs into anti-productive workfare programs. What might that do for the dignity of the American worker?
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