Equipped with knowledge of history and of human nature, the Founders had possibly the greatest predictive power of any group of people throughout history.
Carlson’s comments made a decade ago are certainly offensive, but his is an important voice and his show ought to continue.
On the Federalist Radio Hour, Arthur Brooks and Ben Domenech discuss how to pull Americans out of a “culture of contempt.”
Better Angels is the organizational equivalent of marriage therapists for our polity, hoping to realize the Constitution’s more perfect union.
The Director of Political Research at Pew joins Federalist radio share what their polls says about generational differences, polarization, and talking politics with relatives at Thanksgiving.
Contrary to a common media and cultural narrative, majorities of Americans of all ages, income levels, and racial backgrounds strongly oppose political correctnesss.
Vilification is a form of psychological terrorism. Because the fury displayed by those leveling the charges is so relentless and uncompromising, it carries its own threat.
Credible accusations of public figures should be taken seriously. The question is: why didn’t Sen. Dianne Feinstein take this seriously?
Chicago radical leftist Saul Alinsky’s 13 rules for destroying conservatives are effective. The first step to challenging them is actually recognizing them.
To have more success, free speech advocates should stop seeing this issue through a strictly political lens and start considering censorship as a moral problem.
Foreign cyber-propaganda is preying on American discord and divisiveness. Civility may be our best defense.
Any lasting resolution to our gridlock and polarization will come only with a political realignment in which the winning coalition dominates national politics for a generation or more.
In an era when our president has bragged about his adultery and is known for using vulgar language, we all have a choice to make.
Michael Kruse’s article is bad journalism, factually and spiritually, but it is simply the latest and sloppiest entry in a growing genre: the new American Gothic.
Many can’t ‘put politics aside’ in the wake of the Las Vegas massacre because we’re so divided that everything is political now, and that’s dangerous.
For many, politics is a way of showing oneself to be smarter, more enlightened, more compassionate, and more attuned to injustice than others.
The political left and right in America are like partners in a marriage gone bad. Before we can work out problems like health care or other policies, we all need to relearn how to communicate.
Media coverage, and punditry in particular, has become blatantly skewed toward provocation, rather than persuasion. This is a loss for democracy and our shared humanity.
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