The Democrats’ internal fight over the anti-Semitism resolution reveals a stark picture of the competing factions vying for control over the party’s agenda.
Yes, Rep. Ilhan Omar is a problem. But the fact that the Democratic Party refuses to condemn her anti-Semitic rhetoric is a disaster.
While the nation was focused on a hoaxed hate crime, Brooklyn’s Jews have been repeatedly and actually attacked. Are we not discussing it because most of the perpetrators are black?
It just shouldn’t be this hard for the leadership of the Women’s March and its partners to distance themselves from someone who calls Jews termites.
Supporting Nation of Islam’s Louis Farrakhan and saying hateful things to co-founder Vanessa Wruble sure doesn’t look like intersectional feminism.
The organizations consciously uncoupling from the Women’s March over anti-Semitism deserve some applause for doing the right thing. But only two cheers.
Pressed to condemn Louis Farrakhan’s anti-Semitic remarks during a Monday appearance on ‘The View,’ Women’s March co-president Tamika Mallory refused.
A Women’s March PR flack tried to spin Tablet Magazine’s expose detailing anti-Semitism and shady financial practices within the organization. She failed.
The relationship between Scientology and NOI goes back nearly two decades. It’s an alliance one wishes were confined to the realm of science fiction.
The Women’s March has an anti-Semitism problem, and it’s causing the left-wing movement to come apart at the seams.
Fighting hate is a much larger challenge than simply banning random Nazis from the internet or blaming President Trump for ‘dog whistles.’
If George W. Bush stood alongside a KKK official at a funeral, the media would ask the former president if he disavows the bigot. Not with Bill Clinton and Louis Farrakhan.
Michigan’s Rashida Tlaib is representative of the Democratic Party’s march beyond the embrace of candidates who criticize Israeli policy or its current government to a much uglier place.
If you thought Big Media would be interested in the story of public officials cozying up to a virulent bigot, you would be mistaken.
Why won’t anyone ask Congressional Black Caucus members why they were hugging and meeting with the racist conspiracy theorist Louis Farrakhan?
Democrats argue that Keith Ellison has apologized, so bringing up his past is a ‘smear.’ Even if he is a new man, it’s not a slur to put a politician’s career into context.
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