Michael Smerconish noticed something odd about The New York Times coverage of a new allegation: A sentence undermining the accuser’s story had been deleted.
This media-enabled Democratic smear campaign simply can’t be the standard by which we destroy people.
It would have taken a lot of courage for David Remnick to stick to his guns and honor Bannon’s invitation. Instead, he chose the easy way out.
The Smithsonian’s Second Opinion digital platform tackles the state of the arts in America, featuring The Federalist’s very own David Marcus.
Chick-fil-A is not merely a fast food restaurant run by Christians; it is God, speaking to us through food.
Evidently, Dan Piepenbring can’t understand why Chick-fil-A is so popular with New York City residents, given the city’s progressive political and social leanings.
Liberals can’t stand the success of a Christian-run company selling folks fried chicken sandwiches successfully with a smile.
The New Yorker cover story underplays the terrifying vision of the future it prophesies: a future with economic affluence, manufacturing efficiency, and few to no jobs for low-skilled workers.
Trump Derangement Syndrome is inspiring all sorts of craziness… like the suggestion that we’d be better off if we were Canada.
The New Yorker, along with many other ‘mainstream media’ publications, obfuscates the truth in subtle ways. Here we’ll focus on anonymous sources.
Here’s how our politically obsessed and ideologically sequestered press would report on C.S. Lewis’s classic children’s fantasy series.
Americans’ desire for the Scandinavian concept of ‘coziness’ indicates a spiritual longing, one that speaks to the shortcomings of our demystified culture.
One does not have to have read the Clarence Thomas canon, like I have, to know that Jeffrey Toobin’s recent article in The New Yorker is nonsense.
In defending Planned Parenthood’s baby-parts trafficking, Cecile Richards is employing rhetorical tactics meant to make you feel without thinking.
Would you rather live in Robert Downey Jr.’s world of ‘do unto others as you’d have them to do you,’ or The New Yorker’s, where any weakness is an excuse to write people off forever?
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