One player sacrificed a once-in-a-lifetime privilege due to her personal convictions, while the other insists on using that same privilege to essentially declare, ‘You’re either with me or against me.’
Before one of the largest midterm election crowds in recent memory, Trump outlined the grand theme of his reelection: culture war.
While the self-labeled remnant challenges conservatives to live up to a higher standard, others counter that we should leverage unified Republican government to secure policy wins.
An internecine debate about conservative support for Trump raises important questions about the role of the pundit and the purpose of debating ideas.
Jonah Goldberg’s response is more evidence of the reordering of the coalitional hierarchy of priorities within the American right.
Ideas and persuasion alone are as insufficient to stem the tide of illiberalism sweeping across the country as a few liquor raids were to bringing down Al Capone.
Magazines like Seventeen can tout sexually explicit nail designs and not lose readers, because conservative magazines fail on a key selling point.
It’s hard to know whether you’re winning or losing the latest round of the culture war if you have no idea what winning would look like.
Steve Bannon’s cynicism is only the latest in a disturbing trend of politicos of all stripes conflating ‘support for the troops’ and military service with their own politics.
Last week, California added four more states to its ‘travel ban,’ including Texas, claiming those states’ religious freedom laws amount to discrimination.
Read the Q&A between Ben Domenech and Pat Buchanan on the Federalist Radio Hour.
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