If you already have an ‘outsider’ president who is cutting taxes, deregulating, considering Pentagon base closings, and more, it is unclear how Libertarians can run against him.
An internecine debate about conservative support for Trump raises important questions about the role of the pundit and the purpose of debating ideas.
In the aftermath of Trump’s victory, the Republican Party is at a crossroads. Will they embrace identity politics, like progressives before them?
The heirs of William Buckley must find a way to forge a principled alliance with the new nationalists, based on something more than desperation and hatred of Democrats.
By uniting all shades of pro-liberty people, Libertarians could stop being a fringe group and start having a serious impact on American politics.
Donald Trump is conservative—but not in the way most Americans, and many modern conservatives, think of that word.
If the conservative fusionist alliance comes apart, our political process could simply be consumed by warring identity groups.
Why does the Republican Party exist? Who is it for? What principle does it serve? It’s hard to say.
Charles C.W. Cooke’s Conservatarian Manifesto illustrates the political and philosophical challenge for the future of fusionism.
Linking traditionalists and libertarians has created a powerful coalition within conservatism that endures to this day.
Henry Olsen and Peter Wehner try to mold Ronald Reagan in their image in a new article for Commentary magazine.
Conservatives should ignore libertarians who don’t believe in liberty.
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