Emily Jashinsky is culture editor at The Federalist. She previously covered politics as a commentary writer for the Washington Examiner. Prior to joining the Examiner, Emily was the spokeswoman for Young America’s Foundation. She’s interviewed leading politicians and entertainers and appeared regularly as a guest on major television news programs, including “Fox News Sunday,” “Media Buzz,” and “The McLaughlin Group.” Her work has been featured in the Wall Street Journal, the New York Post, Real Clear Politics, and more. Emily also serves as director of the National Journalism Center. Originally from Wisconsin, she is a graduate of George Washington University.
What will help Republicans unite this difficult coalition is packaging an anti-establishment temperament and policy agenda in leaders of strong character.
Biden and The New York Times don’t need to agree with the conservative agenda to foster some sense of unity. They merely need to dispense with the notion that dissenters from cultural leftism are necessarily bigots.
A year into the pandemic that wrecked the industry, Hollywood is hardly backing away from the Middle Kingdom. Quite the contrary.
Where the anxieties of the working class and Baby Boomers were channeled into Trump, the anxieties of the left were channeled into a furious, culture-wide censorship campaign.
The left’s ‘both sides’ media critique is extremely dangerous both because it’s deeply flawed and because it’s fashionable in corporate media circles.
When people get contempt and condescension, they’re more inclined to put all their trust in leaders like Trump. When people have nobody to trust but a politician, that’s not good news.
As expected, the left now insists conservatives who lashed out at Wednesday’s rioters are nothing more than greedy cynics.
The Capitol riot will hurt the people who were already hurting most, the decent rally goers continually ignored and smeared, now saddled with the baggage of violence they did not commit.
‘Run Hide Fight’ is hardly Republican propaganda. It’s also hardly the best movie you’ll see this year. But it’s a serious piece of cinema.
While Hilaria Baldwin’s rapid downfall is incredibly funny, it also offers a more serious lesson in the consequences of media corruption.
The comedian’s new four-part Netflix special, ‘Schulz Saves America,’ is a very big deal for several reasons.
Beijing is thousands of miles from Atlanta, but Republicans hope the Middle Kingdom weighs heavily on voters’ minds in the Georgia Senate runoff.
Taylor Swift’s special talent used to be capturing teenage love and heartbreak in a way that rang true. But what was once precocious is now pretentious.
Iger represents Hollywood’s China problem. He is in no position to represent our interests in Beijing.
The impending awards show season may be COVID’s last big cultural casualty before the dawn of the new normal.
‘An incredible life well lived, America’s greatest Pilot, & a legacy of strength, adventure, & patriotism will be remembered forever,’ Yeager’s wife posted.
Deuxmoi, which has more than 500,000 followers, clearly didn’t set out to be the juggernaut of celebrity gossip it is today.
The Georgia Senate races will determine whether this radical piece of transgender legislation is allowed to zoom through Congress and impose sweeping new standards on society.
With little to no emphasis on J.D. Vance’s Appalachia community, the film lacks the sense of place that his memoir crafted carefully.
By the end of the series premiere, they’d already started a legendary fight over ‘hospital smell,’ the key allegation in a saga involving a double amputee and a Pentecostal First Lady married to her step-grandfather.
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