At a time much of the country is suffering as a result of terrible ideas inflicted on us by our cultural and political betters, The Federalist remains avowedly committed to offering alternative views.
While politicization does explain some tuning out, a better way to understand the NFL’s problem is that politics are only a challenge when the product isn’t good enough to withstand its injection.
Flake’s announcement that he will retire at the end of his term rather than run for re-election has been coming for a long time.
The claims of Democratic Senators and Congressmen are utterly absurd if you know even a little about how Facebook works.
Hefner’s life will be derided as profane, but his work celebrates the sexual complementarity that has bound men and women together since the dawn of time.
The real problem with the NFL isn’t the politics. It’s the lousy content, content which disrespects fans, and not just because those fans are more conservative than the players and the reporters who cover them.
It is not the case, as Kimmel insists, that the Graham-Cassidy bill would throw 30 million people off their insurance plans. Dishonest histrionics do not advance the cause of responsible health-insurance reform.
No health care deal can happen at a federal level when the two sides are so opposed, and where Republicans know that is where we are headed next.
The wiretapping of former Trump campaign chairman Paul Manafort is a bombshell that raises many questions about the motives and method of such surveillance.
When everything’s a hate group, dialogue becomes impossible.
Since the inauguration congressional Republicans have acted like they have an equal seat at the table. They don’t have that, and they don’t deserve it. And Trump should stop pretending they do.
Trump doesn’t like McConnell and Ryan, and never did. He likes Chuck Schumer, and knows Chuck always makes money for his partners.
The key question with an emergency spending bill is whether it will immediately help the people and homes and businesses and infrastructure in the affected areas.
ESPN is a laughingstock, and their defenders have been totally undermined by a move so stupid that it will be an item of ridicule for months to come.
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.
Charlottesville shows that neither the extreme left nor the extreme right is representative of any significant constituency in American politics.
Google’s diversity rules mean they couldn’t hire The Pope. Do they think it’s a problem? Should we?
Even as they inhabit an era providing utopian degrees of choices, millennials have become too fearful to actually make those choices and seize the future liberty allows.
The so-called “skinny repeal” amendment to the Senate health care reform bill died a lonely death last night.
McConnell squelched any possibility of pre-gaming consensus on the Senate side. It was a bet on his own ability as leader, and he lost.
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