Andrew Breitbart was a revolutionary, and I mean that almost literally. He was one of the few people who seemed to understand in his marrow the transformation of the way we would get and understand news and politics—and how that transformation would undercut the ideological narrowness that was the dominating condition of the media in the second half of the 20th century. And he helped bring about that transformation.
He was also my dear friend—garrulous, cheerful, raging, enthusiastic, hysterical, joyful, frenetic, passionate, untamed, smart, personally modest, technologically ambitious, weirdly visionary, compulsively pugnacious, monomaniacal—hard to take at times, and impossible not to love at all times.
The woke revolution in the classroom is about to go federal.
‘It was insensitive, and I have embarrassed myself and my party by its use,’ O’Connor said.
It’s time for a mass deprogramming.
Why the soft-drink giant is pulling back from its left-wing posturing.
Since when do we need the cops to intervene in the recreational stabbings of our youth?
A look at why droves are leaving the state.
"Nothing works in our city without public safety, and for public safety we need the police," Yang said.
‘The reason people aren’t getting back to work is fear,’ Gina Raimondo claimed.
‘During certain seasonal periods with respiratory-borne diseases, people might elect to wear masks.’
A proposition worth considering: Women have a decided influence over men.
The project is a boon for real-estate developers and a constellation of nonprofits and service providers, but a boondoggle for taxpayers.
How Maduro’s regime is hanging on, two years after an uprising against it — and what Biden should do about it.