Tom Nichlos joins this episode of Federalist Radio to examine how our rejection of experts is a stepping stone to a failing democratic society.
A vote for Hillary Clinton is simply a vote for an establishment insider, for politics as usual, and worse for a continuation of dynastic rule.
Thanks, folks—you helped give us Donald Trump, and then when his comments from the Bush era came to light, you carried Hillary Clinton’s water.
Peering through the murk, what we see in our current political memes about globalism is a noisy celebration of half-truths and half-baked ideas.
Democrats’ darkest secret has been that a Hillary Clinton defeat would be even worse for them than a Donald Trump defeat for Republicans.
The rise of Donald Trump has a lot to do with the failure of the elites. But as Alexis de Tocqueville noted, it also has a lot to do with envy.
An anti-immigration position may help a candidate win a GOP primary, but it is a hindrance once he faces the rest of the electorate.
Republican leaders have spent months trying to play Henry Higgins to their presumptive presidential nominee. There’s just one problem: Donald Trump is no Eliza Doolittle.
The Antifederalist Brutus could stand on the debate stage today with Bernie Sanders and Donald Trump, denouncing the leadership in Washington.
If experts want to continue to have influence, they’ll need to take a dose of humility and learn how to understand the people deeply, then act on the people’s concerns.
The decades-long decline of trust in American institutions coincides with a decades-long increase in the progressivism of our institutions. Yet Americans keep voting for the outcomes they hate.
The alt-right movement counters the toxic culture of the left with a toxic brew of its own: a mix of old bigotries and new identity and victimhood politics adapted for the straight white male.
I see more energy and ire coming from political elites against Donald Trump than I ever saw in response to a president who has used his power to dismantle America.
The conservative movement’s guard dogs aren’t barking against a real threat to the ideals they claim to promote.
At a time when Americans are clamoring for an outsider, a guy who talks like your mechanic is seen as trustworthy, even though he was born into the 1 percent.
Perhaps we can understand the surging populist support for Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders as the outgrowth of the Tea Party movement.
The other reason the DC elite hate Ted Cruz: he could become the model for future freshman Senators.
You’re a RINO, I’m a RINO, we are RINOs all.
If conservative policies are to win, insiders must think about long-term conflict with the Left, and outsiders must participate in the grueling day-to-day.
Some liberals have grown nostalgic for Barry Goldwater, claiming he’d repudiate the Tea Party. Quite the contrary.
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