The Corner


Jonah and Greg, you can debate the coffee all day long. For her part, my wife Casey is a devotee of DDs french-vanilla coffee — and I found that a well-placed bribe to the shift manager at Christmastime would score her a bottle of not-available-at-retail vanilla coffee syrup. DDs coffee was available in the White House mess by popular demand during the W. administration. I don’t drink coffee so I can’t say myself (though I will go in for the beignets next time we are at Cafe Du Monde). But one thing is indisputable: You can’t debate the greatness of a chocolate-glazed Dunkin’ Donut or four to start your day. Don’t give me this Krispy Kreme junk. Bring on DDs. And, yes, ghey are better in New England. To quote Homer J., “Donuts, is there anything you can’t do?”

Most Popular


The Gun-Control Debate Could Break America

Last night, the nation witnessed what looked a lot like an extended version of the famous “two minutes hate” from George Orwell’s novel 1984. During a CNN town hall on gun control, a furious crowd of Americans jeered at two conservatives, Marco Rubio and Dana Loesch, who stood in defense of the Second ... Read More
Law & the Courts

Obstruction Confusions

In his Lawfare critique of one of my several columns about the purported obstruction case against President Trump, Gabriel Schoenfeld loses me — as I suspect he will lose others — when he says of himself, “I do not think I am Trump-deranged.” Gabe graciously expresses fondness for me, and the feeling is ... Read More
Politics & Policy

Students’ Anti-Gun Views

Are children innocents or are they leaders? Are teenagers fully autonomous decision-makers, or are they lumps of mental clay, still being molded by unfolding brain development? The Left seems to have a particularly hard time deciding these days. Take, for example, the high-school students from Parkland, ... Read More
PC Culture

Kill Chic

We live in a society in which gratuitous violence is the trademark of video games, movies, and popular music. Kill this, shoot that in repugnant detail becomes a race to the visual and spoken bottom. We have gone from Sam Peckinpah’s realistic portrayal of violent death to a gory ritual of metal ripping ... Read More