The popular YouTuber and podcaster’s ‘Don’t Burn This Book’ lends itself to a broader conversation on the roles of conservatism and liberalism.
A documentary about Jordan Peterson has been cancelled in response to protest in three cities now. It explains everything he critiques.
Little evidence is presented to show Caleb Cain actually became a radical, nor did the Times explore why some young men question the dominant leftist narrative.
The IDW is quickly turning into a passing fad, which was inevitable for this ragtag group of people bound together by very little more than their support for free speech, which is not enough to provide cohesion.
The world’s oldest record store has banned Morrissey’s albums. But the legendary lyricist and singer just keeps thrilling his fans.
What should intellectuals do when everything they believe in regarding individual liberty is recast as cultural imperialism?
If conservatives and other non-leftists hope to finally win the culture war and make sustained gains, they need to leave the ghetto or somehow transform it.
Becoming a member of the radical fringe group the Intellectual Dark Web has allowed me to spread my ideas using controversial technologies like YouTube and podcasts and Twitter.
Someone like jordan Peterson is much harder for the left to tackle than a Jerry Falwell or Newt Gingrich, because he is not working in a traditional political paradigm.
In our time, the battle against nihilism looms larger than any squabble between rationalists like Sam Harris and the moderately religious.
People who listen to ‘alternative media’ and those who run it often continue to implicitly cow to the mainstream’s pretense of being mainstream, even though the numbers show that’s not really the case.
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