Trump’s first year in office has turned out much better than expected, but don’t let that blind us to some of the long-term costs of Trumpism.
Henry Olsen’s argument that Ronald Reagan and Donald Trump are comparable as presidents is not only risible but insulting to the 40th president.
If you see the movie, you’ll see there is something amazing about how it helps a man grow up to learn he cannot get away with everything forever.
William Inboden discusses issues in North Korea, China, and the Middle East, through the lens of history, on this episode of Federalist Radio.
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.
Henry Olsen discussed how Ronald Reagan thought the government should help those in economical need on this episode of Federalist Radio.
When pressed to offer examples of how Republicans had brought Trump on themselves, Sen. Jeff Flake argued the GOP had done too little to curb birtherism. This is a myth.
If you believed that your political party embodied the ideas that helped make the lives of your fellow Americans better and freer, you might stick around to try and save it.
What should we make of Bill O’Reilly’s generational appeal, both in style and substance? How much of that appeal translates to younger generations of the non-Left, and why?
As governor of California, Ronald Reagan had to deal with rioting at UC-Berkeley. He sure didn’t tell police to stand down, like officials have for recent protests of conservative speakers.
The primary question here is not really whether truth is dead—but why the question only arises when someone challenges the elite’s particular control of it.
For Ivanka, family clearly comes before any political differences she may have with her father. Which means the public shaming will continue.
President Trump recently said it would be foolish to pick a fight with Russia. Ideally, Russia could help promote U.S. international interests.
From John Adams to JFK, we’ve had plenty of dishonest presidents who waged war with the media. The press shouldn’t pretend Trump is an anomaly.
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 grand merger between conservatism and populism is a logical inevitability that will boost both the movement and, more importantly, the nation.
It is a mistake for American leaders and those currently recoiling at the populist fervor gripping the nation to simply blame populism’s existence on a few demagogic pot stirrers.
It’s not just scandals like Watergate that have crippled voters’ trust. It’s also attitudes of entitlement and media fear-mongering.
The first Clinton-Trump match-up was probably the most worthless, and certainly the most infantile, presidential debate this country has ever witnessed.
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