It’s not the word that matters—it’s the sentiment.
Journalists have been keeping a check on power since the creation of the First Amendment. Now they’re being tested.
The internet doesn’t actually offer an unconstrained marketplace of ideas.
Real dialogue is necessary for nuclear-arms reduction.
It is your right as an American to read what you will, to write what you think, and to publish what you believe.
A recent memoir from a former White House aide, Omarosa Manigault-Newman, has reignited interest in the possibility of a recording in which the president employs a racial slur for black people.
The polemicist declares that the white nationalist Richard Spencer’s agenda is really that of “a progressive Democrat.”
At the president’s rallies, his devotees find the relief of belonging—and something more, besides.
Partisanship won out—and the contagion is spreading.
Trump makes clear what he’s against. But unless congressional Republicans can explain to voters what they stand for, they face bleak prospects in November.
Trump and Putin share many more goals than just Trump’s election.
It’s not possible to eliminate all risks from modern life—but airlines and regulators work hard to reduce them after each new incident, anyway.
Under President Trump, the most outrageous and aggrieved polemicists are thriving.
Susan Bro, whose daughter was killed during the white-nationalist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, says that America has yet to confront prejudice in its past and present.
The president has disrupted democratic complacency, and that’s a good thing.
The essential value of the internet is conversation, not content—and journalists need to embrace it.
Fox News anchors and high-profile politicians are now openly pushing the racism of the alt-right. The fringe movement’s messages have permeated the mainstream Republican Party.
Nothing better protects victims of bigotry than a system where they can pursue their needs and wants outside the realm of popular control.
The Fox News host cites an increase in the numbers of legal and illegal immigrants as the reason for her diminished patriotism.
The Canadian psychology professor’s stardom is evidence that leftism is on the decline—and deeply vulnerable.