By Ramesh "Pundit of Death" Ponnuru no less. From James Bennet's Atlantic blog:
Venues aside, it was striking how much the conservatives disagreed with each other on where their movement should go, while the liberals agreed, over and over, that their movement had lost its way. The conservatives were driving ahead, bickering, quite possibly rushing in the wrong direction; the liberals were pulled over to the side of the road, hunting for that map they were sure Harry Truman had stuffed in the glove compartment a few years back; or was it in the trunk? ...
Not, mind you, that the conservatives were terribly coherent. They appeared to agree on only two points: That conservatives are passionate tree-huggers; and that Andrew Sullivan, who was not present, is not a conservative. "There are no conservatives I know of who consider Andrew Sullivan a conservative," said Ramesh Ponnuru, of National Review. (Andrew Sullivan's apostasy, by the lights of some panelists, had been to argue that practicing torture is not consistent with conservatism.)
Ah, yes. Conservatism as the philosophy of legal torture. You've come a long way from Burke, baby.