Christopher Nixon Cox, grandson of President Richard Nixon and Nixon Foundation Board Member, joins this episode of The Federalist Radio Hour.
Marches are not only antithetical to the aesthetics of republicanism, but, quite often, they’re antithetical to its purpose.
Just as the anti-gun media narrative on school shootings was falling apart, Donald Trump held a televised summit with lawmakers and revived it.
On the radio, it was good. I expected to open Twitter to rave reviews of the third coming of Camelot, here to save us from Trump. But nope.
Since the inauguration congressional Republicans have acted like they have an equal seat at the table. They don’t have that, and they don’t deserve it. And Trump should stop pretending they do.
Is it possible that the machinations in the Nixon administration resemble recent reports about the intelligence agencies under the Obama administration?
Read the Q&A between Ben Domenech and Pat Buchanan on the Federalist Radio Hour.
Democratic state legislators want to require presidential candidates to publicly disclose their tax returns. There’s a constitutional problem with that.
By now, John Dean’s pronouncements on the scandals du jour have become one of the most predictable tropes in political journalism.
If Trump wants to succeed, he should take his inaugural cues from Abraham Lincoln and Richard Nixon, who called for unity in times of deep division.
He may not be a conservative, but he is a maverick—and he’s not afraid to destroy the New Deal’s progressive, regulatory legacy.
A pardon lets the accused avoid punishment, but sears her guilt into the public consciousness. After all, an innocent woman does not need to be pardoned.
Just as in 1976, this year’s presidential winner will immediately look very weak in office.
Today, mainstream publications have become willing accomplices in suppressing the same type of information they worked so tenaciously to expose all those years ago.
Arthur Schlesinger Jr.’s successors today want to organize for power, and that requires creating conflict by lying to Americans.
It’s the cultural progressivism we’ve grown immune to over the past 50 years.
A 1964 campaign ad is supposed to be an eerily prescient parallel to how Republicans feel about Donald Trump today. That could not be more wrong.
‘When the head of the Ku Klux Klan, when all these weird groups come out in favor of the candidate of my party — either they’re not Republicans or I’m not.’
What do we really know about polarizing public figures? A definitive Richard Nixon biography suggests a lot of what we think about him is driven by politics, not historical facts.
The thirty-seventh president is more than a stick figure, an ogre, or a Hollywood villain.
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