Several recent demonstrations at various colleges across the country illustrate nicely the incoherent temper-tantrum style of politics that currently dominates campus life.
The president of Texas Southern University invited Black Lives Matter protesters to disrupt an event with a Republican lawmaker.
Campus protests against the ACLU are a sign that American ‘liberalism’ is being destroyed by the forces it unleashed and its own inherent contradictions.
From Black Lives Matter to the white working class, alienated segments of society believe amplifying their tone will allow them to regain power taken from them.
For many people, these national anthem knees simply come off like people being jerks about the national anthem because they don’t like President Trump.
Salvation occurs as the Gnostic awakens (ahem!) to the prison house he is in and breaks free (violently if need be) from his prison.
Earlier this week around 100 people covered a UVA statue of Thomas Jefferson ‘in a black shroud…adorning it with signs that dubbed the former president a ‘racist’ and ‘rapist.’
This type of equivocation isn’t a new feature of the White House. And recognizing that can help both the Left and Right see each other’s concerns.
‘There is a problem on all sides and people need to come together to denounce all of those things and not tar all of the Democratic Party as being part of the leftists violence and not tar the entire Republican Party as part of the rightist violence.’
‘When you say ‘Make America Great Again’ . . . we hear white nationalism.’
Charlottesville shows that neither the extreme left nor the extreme right is representative of any significant constituency in American politics.
Protestors gathered outside of the White House Sunday evening to denounce the violence that occurred in Charlottesville, Virginia, the day before and a statue memorializing a Confederate general.
An ACLU lawyer is speaking out against the firm’s decision to represent Milo Yiannopoulos in a lawsuit against Washington transit officials.
U.S. taxpayers are spending an annual $4 trillion on higher education in this country, and these are the outcomes. Everyone paying attention has caught on by now.
In ‘A Colony in a Nation,’ Chris Hayes asks whether it’s possible to reconcile institutional racism and the need for law and order and finds that identifying problems is easier than identifying solutions.
School administrators must stop abasing themselves to student outrage. Colleges should foster intellectual community—not progressive appeasement.
On Friday, Donald Trump was inaugurated the 45th president of the United States, and many people lost their minds.
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