Casey Chalk is a Senior Contributor at The Federalist, columnist for The American Conservative, Crisis Magazine, and The New Oxford Review. He has a bachelors in history and masters in teaching from the University of Virginia, and masters in theology from Christendom College.
An internal poll found that of the bot’s users, more than 60 percent were aiming to ‘undress’ photos of girls or women they knew from real life.
Forty years ago, as my children’s book collection proves, grade-school history pedagogy offered a diverse and inclusive narrative about our national past.
Democrats are unabashedly pro-abortion, and the records and policy positions of Joe Biden and Kamala Harris show they are happy to lead the charge.
It would be nice if pundits could stop reducing the senator to her pigmentation and biology and discuss the issues that will affect the American electorate she aims to serve.
Ann Hornaday wants readers to believe in a fabricated dichotomy in which well-meaning liberals focus on culture to change hearts and minds while conniving conservatives focus on politics.
If we desire a nation that can survive this election cycle, we must not let the sun go down on our anger.
Most striking of Harvard professor Nancy Gibbs’s advice to former Trump voters is its heavy use of religious language and calls for penitential acts in reparations for past sins.
Abby Johnson’s language at the RNC might have been unnerving. But in a society that can’t make up its mind about what lives matter, what else can she do?
The most interesting story in Washington, D.C. sports in 2020 is what the divergence between its two fanbases says about our increasingly divided nation.
The pornographication of America’s culture prevents victims from thinking clearly. Sadly, behavior once labeled bizarre or self-destructive is now common.
Why stop at the Cleveland Indians or Texas Rangers? When you think about it, every single team name in Major League Baseball is irredeemably offensive.
In Poland, a center-right party favoring deregulated markets and strong integration with the EU lost to a pro-life, pro-family, pro-social-safety-net party. The media’s telling a different story.
Rarely if ever in the many millennia of human civilization has there been a people group who has not committed some atrocity. American Indians are no exception.
Men like the righteous Franciscan friar Junipero Serra deserve to be remembered with respect. Their statues should be treasured and defended.
The ‘Top Chef’ producers constantly find themselves trapped in a dilemma: how to appear to be a thrilling, objective competition while appealing to woke sensibilities.
If Americans want to know where to start helping their fellow citizens in need, the answer is not far away. They only have to put away their devices long enough to see it.
One might think a story of a man who made a career out of pretending to be a Latino immigrant might elicit allegations of ‘cultural appropriation.’ Not so much.
Georgians aren’t dying in droves from coronavirus since the state began reopening, but the latest ‘reporting’ from The Washington Post confirms the paper’s objectivity is dead indeed.
Scott Beauchamp’s recent essay collection, ‘Did You Kill Anyone?’ attempts to reconcile the experience of soldiers in a culture that no longer understands the value and values of military service.
If you don’t think you need the people in your community, you can afford to insult them, treat them rudely, or buy the entire shelf of wheat flour at the local grocer.
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