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 and a visiting fellow at Independent Women’s Forum. Originally from Wisconsin, she is a graduate of George Washington University.
This is Bravo’s clear strategy to fend off critiques from lefty Instagram fan pages and Barnard graduates writing for The Cut. It’s making their product worse. It’s making race relations worse, too.
Lhamon’s confirmation means a lot of money and time and young people’s futures hang in the balance.
Chrissy Teigen is at a loss without access to interaction on social media.
What’s so dangerous about this particular emergency is that the source of the emergency is dulling our senses, coaxing us into complacency with a carefully curated stream of colorful notifications.
It’s pretty clear that Hunter Biden’s corrupt foreign influence peddling benefitted the current president of the United States.
Single-parent households, whether through divorce or births out of wedlock, are hurting the working class much more than the wealthy people who write essays for the New York Times.
Last week, Politico’s popular “Playbook” newsletter produced a particularly telling example of Beltway subterfuge.
The more we’re able to litigate certain question in the public square, the more radical leftist notions of sex, race, and more will fade back to the fringe.
The Kardashians are reacting to cultural trends even more than they’re shaping them.
‘People in our business don’t make money from making movies. Hollywood has its own top one percent and the bottom 99. Our movie is about the bottom 99.’
Easy targets make for great shields.
Demand for heterodox thought and charged debate is increasing as monopolists like Bezos try to bring the public discourse under their control.
Teigen is a lightning rod in no small part because her appeal with coastal journalists was not reflective of a broader appeal with their readers.
New facts about last summer’s police clearing of Lafayette Square show how our media peddle glaring disinformation on a daily basis, on major stories.
Our decadent ruling class is playing games with esoteric jargon to burnish their own reputations at great cost to everyone else.
Gavin Newsom’s attempt to dodge a recall bid is shaping up to be a nice glimpse at how power protects power.
Handing out cookies of yourself is a very Trumpian move. The key distinction, however, is that Trump would do it with zero pretense of humility.
For all our talk about economic populism, we need to think about what cultural populism might look like as well.
Elites in academia, media, and business want more debates over equity. The rest of us just want to feed our families and get along. Those two goals are not compatible in this fraught cultural climate.
The recently-departed era of mass media produced a lot of garbage, but also created incentives for artists to tap into shared human experiences—occasionally producing something brilliant. ‘Friends’ fits that bill.
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