Carlson’s comments made a decade ago are certainly offensive, but his is an important voice and his show ought to continue.
QAnon is a conspiracy theory so comprehensive, there is virtually no other conspiracy theory it leaves untouched, from the government hiding the UFOs to JFK Jr. surviving his plane crash.
If Hannity is going to face such scrutiny, other self-proclaimed objective journalists should too.
The 2016 election opened my eyes to this ‘Truman Show’-like media universe we’ve all been inhabiting.
We need to talk about how awful Keurig machines are.
On Alabama’s Republican senatorial candidate Roy Moore, don’t let your healthy skepticism transform into tribal denialism.
A cover story for The Atlantic considers our national flight into Fantasyland, and the political thought of ‘American barbarians.’
We all want and need community. If our politics makes community impossible, then perhaps we’ve gotten things a bit messed up.
It’s easy to blame Sean Hannity for the Seth Rich conspiracy theory. But isn’t this kind of conspiratorial thinking a fixture of our popular culture?
‘I want to make an appeal to the left — think about what you’re doing when you divide people into groups and pit them against each other.’
This election showed us how insulated our echo chamber has become. Journalists must begin making an effort to listen to opinions besides their own.
No patriotic American should be celebrating the career of Julian Assange. His dissemination of others’ secrets has nothing to do with democracy and transparency, and everything to do with international espionage.
If you want to find someone to blame for conservatism’s predicament in 2016, you could do much worse than to point a finger at Sean Hannity.
When Jack Phillips declined to participate in celebrating the wedding of David Mullins and Charlie Craig, his life was upended in ways that people who argue passionately about the culture war on social media might not fully appreciate.
Blaming conservatism’s woes on cable commentators on Fox News is short-sighted.
Sean Hannity and Bret Stephens can duke it out all they want over nativism or neoconservatism in foreign policy, but their world will soon be over.
In watching Sean Hannity’s farcical celebration of Donald Trump it becomes quite clear he is hosting an infomercial, just like Billy Mays.
The Federalist staff weighs in on the effect Donald Trump’s campaign has had on the GOP thus far and what’s next for conservatives.
In a two-party political system one party checks the other—whether on ideology or abuse of power. So stop complaining.
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