The Republican Party should shed the theology of market worship that blinds us.
How does a democratic society choose to engage with corporations that are interfering with the social order?
To a pro-life movement accustomed to condescension and dismissal from Republican party leaders, President Trump is an unexpected and welcome delight.
The role these platforms play in our society in shaping the narrative and information arcs should trouble all of us.
Beware of “conservative” urbanists who seek to impose federal “correctives” on local community choices.
Will Republicans have a party that regresses back to the altar of soulless neoliberalism or will they endeavor to think deeply and be humble enough to chart a nobler course?
Like so many other organizations that began in the service of a reasonable—even noble!—cause, AARP has become merely an excuse to rake in the cash for a handful of executives.
The fight over Big Tech is an existential question about the power of megacorporations to commoditize and control every feature of our being—and the larger questions that poses about the nature of liberty.
Americans shouldn’t have to be overcharged for their drugs because Congress can’t get its act together and fix the program.
America’s foundational values are being torn down, canceled, and erased from our culture. Wake up, senators. You have just a handful of weeks to remind us why you’re relevant.
Conservatism, Inc. needs a gut check—and soon.
It’s a bit rich for the “free enterprise” crowd’s first response to a surge toward a Twitter alternative to be so publicly negative, nasty, dismissive, and crude.
The president’s executive actions won’t go as far as legislation would go, but the steps he’s taking are far more than Congress has had the will to do.
This week, more than most, should be a wake up call to Americans about what Republicans and the conservative movement deserve and about what we should expect from the people who claim its leadership.
Rather than using billions of taxpayer dollars to paper over problems, Congress needs to step up and do its job.
When it comes to a lagging confirmation process, the Republican Senate blames everyone but the people who are truly at fault. They have only themselves to blame.
The House of 1814—like the House of the Yellow Fever epidemic of 1793, the Spanish Flu of 1918, the Civil War, and 9/11—continued to meet in person, conducting the business of those who elected them. In the shadow of their memory, the House of 2020 finds itself diminished.
The tech industry and its advocates may not think this debate should happen, but lawmakers certainly do.
In the annals of representative government, it was a bad week for Americans.
America’s trade policy must be tempered with a political and policy realism that acknowledges that the virtue of a national government is to protect and provide for its citizens in a crisis.