America’s elites have seized the pandemic to expand their control over our political discourse, our freedom, and our social lives.
J.D. Vance called out the ‘childless left,’ asking why those with ‘no physical commitment’ to our country’s future have so much influence over it.
After decades of defending corporations against government overreach, conservatives are realizing that elites in the government and the corporate world have conspired against everyday Americans.
Jinks and others find a home in listeners’ hearts by sticking to what makes country non-duplicable and down-to-earth, and exercising independence over his career decisions.
For all our talk about economic populism, we need to think about what cultural populism might look like as well.
Conservatives and libertarians must both check their pride to work toward a new fusionism. Their common ground begins with humility.
The GOP needs people who put a Harvard or Yale diploma in a cheap frame in the basement and then go stick it to their former classmates.
Four years on, even in defeat, this is still Donald Trump’s party and seems set to be for some time. For now, Trump’s populism is here to stay.
Republicans aren’t motivated by resentment, they’re motivated by self-preservation in the face of a highly aggressive left.
What’s happening right now has nothing to do with hedge funds, free markets, pricing theory, or any of that. It’s another front in the major war taking place across the world: It’s the elite vs. the populists.
Republicans must become not just the party of workers but also the party of families. They should do it by upping Joe Biden’s proposed child tax credit into something bigger.
Our most ardent focus must be on making our families, churches, and communities into havens from the turmoil of a decadence punctuated by gestures of rage.
Is there hope that Republicans can grow and expand the party to encompass a more diverse coalition of voters?
Andrew Jackson’s political life and his resilience in defeat show a path forward for Americans today who look to continue the populist fight.
Even if Trump loses, he’ll remain the most popular Republican in the country—and the leading candidate for the 2024 GOP nomination.
Donald Trump inaugurated a populist era in American politics. Electing Joe Biden won’t change that, no matter how much the elites wish it would.
Our elites should have responded to Trump’s election with repentance. Instead, they preen over how much better they are than that crude sinner in the White House and the voters who put him there.
HBO’s ‘The Swamp’ is a rarity, affording conservative politicians a relatively unfiltered major media platform to explain themselves.
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