You can have all the defenders at The New York Times, The Washington Post, and The Atlantic you want. But it really doesn’t matter compared to the influence of the new gatekeepers.
The racism narrative has overshadowed the much more important point reporter Weijia Jiang highlighted, which is the media’s consistent defense of China and downplaying of American exceptionalism.
“Because it comes from China,” Trump said. “It’s not racist at all… It comes from China. That’s why. It comes from China. I want it to be accurate.”
For some black intellectuals today, the word ‘racism’ has become a verbal and intellectual crutch — a substitute for investigating cause and effect, the basic principle of scientific inquiry.
Ben Domenech and Coleman Hughes discuss whether the word “racist” has lost its meaning, and other current issues on race in America.
It’s time to put aside partisan bickering and racism accusations. Like Trump or hate him, the fact is that the past 60 years in Baltimore have been a dismal failure.
There’s still a lot we don’t know about the “Empire” star’s alleged attackers. News outlets should be scrupulous when combing through the facts of the case.
The Washington Post’s ‘hip, tolerant imam’ turns out to be a raving hater—and it’s all on tape.
Hillary Clinton may have just accused Donald Trump of the same type of bigotry she is guilty of.
Segregation is not the problem; it’s a symptom. The real problem is that the ability of people from different races, cultures, and experiences to share ideas is breaking down.
Mike Warren from The Weekly Standard joins the Federalist Radio Hour to describe just how different 2016 is from the 2012 election.
White people are being asked—or pushed—to take stock of their whiteness and identify with it more. This is a remarkably bad idea.
Telling students that morality and truth are subjective leads to precisely the sort of witch-hunts we’ve seen at Ithaca College and everywhere this school year.
‘Making a Murderer’ indeed uncovers social prejudice, not of Avery’s neighbors against his poverty, but rather prejudice against rural communities and the white working class.
Since he stepped into the national political scene, Marco Rubio has been called a “piñata,” a “coconut,” and slammed for being “primitive” by the media.
If you think blocking travel from countries riddled with Ebola is racist, you might be a TV talking head.
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