As the meeting ended, I realized that for the entirety of the call I’d not heard one shred of medical or epidemiological evidence to justify a need for citizens to wear masks.
Since the media and Democrat governors won’t tell the American people the truth about the coronavirus, President Trump should level with the public instead.
Sen. Marco Rubio shredded politicians and so-called experts over their double standard for Wuhan virus regulations and lawless mobs, and it was exactly the kind of boldness the GOP desperately needs right now.
During an interview with John Bolton Tuesday, Fox News anchor Bret Baier signaled he wasn’t about to give the former national security adviser free airtime to promote his widely criticized book.
Why aren’t the epidemiological models used to justify the lockdowns also accounting for the grave public health risks of prolonged closures?
A recent Foreign Affairs essay predictably gives the public a false binary choice, blames the current administration, and defends the foreign policy establishment.
Did anyone listen to me? No. But they’re listening to me now. And I’ve suddenly become quite expensive.
This pandemic will not be remembered as a great moment for expertise. Unfortunately even today, some experts continue to peddle nonsense.
If you have two weeks of food — and you should — then you should also have at least two weeks of toilet paper. I hope I don’t have to explain the causal connection.
Donald Trump declines the authority of the cultural sectors that most assertively claim it. That’s the real conflict going on.
Andrew Ferguson of The Weekly Standard joins Ben Domenech on Federalist Radio to discuss his least favorite things about our current media and politics.
Tom Nichlos joins this episode of Federalist Radio to examine how our rejection of experts is a stepping stone to a failing democratic society.
Oh, the stories cars could tell about the foolish consequences of government overreach.
In his new book ‘The Death of Expertise,’ Tom Nichols takes a sobering and witty look at why the information age has paradoxically become a bonfire of of arrogance and ignorance that threatens to engulf us all.
The hard truth is that we’re the reason kids (and their parents) are out of control, and we’re far happier to blame and shame parents than examine what’s going wrong in so many families.
Americans are governed by politicians who see fit to reimagine entire sectors of our economy and lives despite having little, if any, experience in these areas.
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