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.
After a popular shaving company pulled their ads from a Daily Wire show, media outlet is planning to launch their own direct-to-consumer men’s grooming line.
The left’s growing cultural power among corporations will pose a challenge for future Republican hopefuls with a business background.
Fifteen years after the first “Real Housewives” franchise appeared on March 21, 2006, some of Bravo’s biggest fans are rendering the network’s brash reality fare impossible.
We’re running an experiment on human psychology in real time, and in a political and media environment that’s disproportionately responsive to wealthy interests, the policy discussion has yet to catch up.
Called out on her false reporting, Boorstein engaged in a lengthy back-and-forth with critics—including Anderson—but refused to concede any misrepresentation of the quote.
The Alexi McCammond drama is obviously crazy to everyone, except to the journalists who normalized these absurd standards.
Ignoring and conceding small battles like six Dr. Seuss books or Mr. Potato Head is what empowers the left’s culture warriors to take control of everything.
There is nothing normal or stable about Democrats recklessly accusing their Republican counterparts of being ‘domestic enemies’ eager to revive Jim Crow.
Economic distress and the immediate destruction of free expression are not mutually exclusive.
‘Nomadland’ is not an exceptional case study. It’s proof that erecting artistic barriers against cross-cultural exploration will cost us beautiful work.
For all our personal and cultural projections onto the couple, ‘Harry and Meghan’ is always just our interpretation of the family’s media tug-of-war.
As the true-crime boom rolls along, even prestige projects are falling into easy traps. But not “Murder Among the Mormons.”
A quasi-virtual presentation replete with technological hiccups and flat punchlines, Sunday’s Golden Globes left much to be desired.
Corporate elites are rendering everyday Americans powerless, colluding to enforce new, radical cultural norms by disempowering the working class to speak up.
This oligarchical manipulation of speech norms should be especially irksome to members of the fourth estate whose paychecks ultimately come from Bezos.
The “Borat” sequel, according to Sacha Baron Cohen, was intended to function as a multimillion-dollar contribution to Joe Biden’s presidential campaign — and Amazon distributed it.
Cancel culture is empowering a new infrastructure that will challenge the dominance of legacy cultural institutions.
Rubio and Lee said it well in a joint statement issued the same day as Romney’s proposal: ‘An essential part of being pro-family is being pro-work.’
‘Barb and Star’ is original and funny at a time films that check either box, let alone both, are rare.
Robert Francis is right about one thing. We shouldn’t have to spend so much time fighting over bathrooms and the national anthem.
- Teary Capitol Police Officer Who Testified About January 6 Previously Defended Violent George Floyd Riots In KenoshaOn social media, Capitol Police Officer Harry Dunn attacontinue reading >
- Sorry, Simone Biles, The Olympics Isn’t About You, It’s About Winning For America"I feel like I’m also not having as much fun and thiscontinue reading >
- There’s No ‘I’ In Team, But There Is In Simone BilesTeam USA team wasn't counting on Simone Biles to be thecontinue reading >