Libby Emmons is a Senior Contributor to The Federalist and Senior Editor for The Post Millennial. She is a writer and mother in Brooklyn, NY. Follow her on Twitter @libbyemmons.
Are you going to let yourself be mobbed out of spending time with family, sharing a meal, and sharing joy? Or are you going to brunch?
Chana Joffe-Walt misses the fact that parents of all colors are focused on their own children’s education, to the exclusion of other kids.
Mostly, there were no jokes. The ones that existed were terrible. Entertainment took a back seat to moralizing on Jimmy Kimmel’s virtual Emmy Awards.
The plan hadn’t been to launch Drew Barrymore’s talk show during global lockdowns, but once the production team accepted that was going to happen, they embraced it.
I watched the VMAs in hopes of a distraction from this absurd timeline we’re living through. Instead, the awards show smacked me over the head with coronavirus and social justice the whole time.
In Debra Soh’s new book, ‘The End of Gender,’ the doctor exposes the cultural and scientific attempts to undermine biological reality.
‘WAP’ is brazen and brash, and we’re probably meant to believe it’s empowering, but what it really does is deprive sex of mystery and remove seduction from the process.
If professional athletes want to express themselves politically, they should, and they should do it in a way that has meaning and depth. That means off the field.
NBC’s new version of ‘Brave New World,’ streaming on Peacock, gives voice to the decline of individualism under the guise of increasing happiness.
We are sacrificing America’s youth on the altar of our own fear. And it is a travesty.
A group of wealthy celebrities requesting the abolition of something they don’t even need is disingenuous at best, callous at worst.
While ‘Space Force’ is definitely intended as a satire, it makes some rather compelling points about the essential nature of exploration.
J.K. Rowling has held the line on refuting transgender rhetoric, and for gender-critical women and real feminists, this is a glorious moment.
Charming, sweet, and grounded, ‘Love Life’ gives us hope that relationships built on meaningful connections are still possible.
I’d rather go to a dimly lit club than enjoy live music from my car. But these days, drive-in concerts don’t sound so bad.
In ‘Little Fires Everywhere,’ it’s interesting to see the ’90s reflected from this distance of more than 20 years. But the identity politics is suffocating.
In its stark portrayal of an atheistic afterlife, Amazon’s new series ‘Upload’ shows that a belief in God offers a greater understanding of human potential than a life without him.
‘Outer Banks’ seems to want to be taken seriously, to make a comment on society, life, wealth, and privilege, but its convoluted plot renders its efforts meaningless.
Being a parent during the best of times can be a trial for many, but these added stressors are enough to make anyone crack. To combat domestic violence, each of us must remember to let love guide us.
The economy is already under pressure. No laws should prevent freelancers from using their labor as best they can to see themselves through this pandemic.
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