The slow creep of social media censorship, epitomized by Twitter’s recent out-of-the-blue purge of various alt-right accounts, should be viewed with contempt as a scandalous abuse of corporate power. If it is so viewed, it will at least bring this incidental benefit: people will now realize how awful Twitter is, and always has been. Indeed,
Editor's note: American Greatness contributing writer Mytheos Holt penned an "open letter" to his alma mater's campus newspaper in response to the astounding reaction from students to Donald Trump's electoral victory. The newspaper's editors turned it down for reasons . . . well, you will just have to read them for yourself. Herewith, Holt's article, followed by
Peter Thiel answers a question at the National Press Club on October 31. If President-elect Donald Trump hadn’t already pulled off the greatest comeback in American political history, his transition to power would have a strong case for being his hardest task to date. In a Washington whose self-appointed tastemakers already view Trump
Donald Trump is either a day away from being the next president, or from being the most consequential nominee for the Republican Party brand since Barry Goldwater. Either way, his achievement is stupendous. Trump has braved the slings and arrows of outrageous fortune to a degree not seen since Ronald Reagan, and maybe not even then.
Donald Trump looks poised on the threshold of victory. After over a year of struggle, the Republican nominee has finally found his footing just as Clinton seems to have lost hers. At a time like this, when it looks obvious that putting a Republican in the White House might not be a lost cause—at least
She's laughing at you, not with you. #NeverTrump have become open saboteurs. Whether because of House Speaker Paul Ryan’s have-it-both-ways disavowal of the Republican Party’s nominee, or because of Ohio Governor John Kasich’s sponsored sabotage of Trump’s ground game in Ohio, or because they are already openly and gleefully speculating what comes after Trump