At a time of such pain, it seems cruel to borrow more from the past. But COVID-19 and the tragedy in Oklahoma City raise similar questions that should stir us as a nation.
A New York-based Muslim Brotherhood member videotaped himself urging people to infect police and military members with the virus. The media ignored it, then went gonzo on suggestions white supremacists might do the same.
Despite what intemperate civil libertarians might argue, there is nothing precluding the establishment of a federal domestic terrorism law. Except prudence.
Ilya I. Feoktistov’s new book, ‘Terror in the Cradle of Liberty,’ tells a harrowing story of uncovering Muslim terror organizations in Boston. What’s even scarier is how the media and community organizations wanted to look the other way.
There’s no clear gain in using facial scans for travelers, but the privacy consequences are real.
Why did Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders meet with a legal advocacy group founded by a convicted terrorist and that functions as a de facto ‘martyrs fund’ for American jihadists?
At the campus where I teach, this week we are seeing an example of this insidious creep toward the left’s open embrace of violence against those who advocate for conservative ideas.
In declaring the NRA a ‘domestic terrorist group,’ San Francisco’s leaders have shed further light on where extreme politics have taken the country.
Most mass murderers aren’t ideologues. But a broadening acceptance of the murderous form of accelerationism could change that.
The Democrat narrative that President Trump suppressed national investigative efforts that would hurt his friends and supporters in the white supremacy movement is flat-out false.
The power of ‘A People’s History of the United States’ to inspire violence should not be doubted after the attack of Antifa supporter Willem Van Spronsen.
Convicted terrorist John Walker Lindh was released from prison a week ago. What’s the government doing to make sure former terrorists don’t reoffend?
It is implausible to claim that the murders of these innocent Muslim victims were caused by nationalism. Rather, it appears to be the work of a kind of globalist.
There’s an answer to the question ‘Who do you have to kill to get a ticket to ‘Hamilton?’’ — it’s ‘Harold Sherburne, Frank Connor, James Gezork, Alejandro Berger, and Charles Steinberg.’
The recent case of a ‘Democrat judge’s son-turned-neo-Nazi terrorist’ illustrates that bigotry has no special home in either party.
The Alton Nolen case is very much worth remembering, along with all terror attacks that occur on U.S. soil, not just for the victims and their survivors but for lessons that must be learned.
The Washington Post claims we are experiencing a ‘surge’ in right-wing violence and terrorism. A closer look at the data tells a more complicated story.
Don Lemon’s contention that a person’s race predisposes him to act violently is unequivocally racist. It’s also easily debunked.
The popularity of a grand conspiracy theory—the kind that took hold of the Pittsburgh gunman—is the result of a shattered political culture.
History has repeatedly made fools of those who attempt to solve terror attacks based upon narratives. Things are not always what they seem.
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