Hillary Clinton is going to take on the “alternative right,” a movement she does not understand and is sure to misrepresent.
Donald Trump is expected to announce his support for an ideological litmus test for new immigrants to the United States, who will be quizzed on gay rights, women’s rights, and pluralism.
The Cold War was won by boldly asserting the superiority of Western societies to Communist ones. We must take the same approach to Islam.
In the first of a multi-part series, we’re going to shine a spotlight on the political views of Facebook’s Trending News Team.
Facebook has more power to influence politics, speech, and the spread of information than any other company. We’re going to hold them to account.
There’s panic in the skyscrapers. A popular revolution against globalism is underway, and Britain has struck the first blow.
Meet the young, web-savvy right-wingers who are shaking up mainstream politics.
Student demonstrations are set to engulf the U.S. today in the ‘Million Student March’, as activists from campuses around the country stage a day of protests against tuition fees and student debt, further inflamed by recent social justice protests at Yale and Missouri. A statement from the activists reads: “We are people of all colors, genders, and sexual orientation, and we are united to fight for education as a human right.” Protesters are calling for tuition-free public college, cancellation of student debt, and a $15 minimum wage for college workers… plus a lot of other stuff about “straight white male patriarchy” and rape culture on campus. The atmosphere is likely to be particularly charged given that the day of protests occurs after a week of political unrest on U.S campuses, particularly Yale and the University of Missouri, over racial issues. Breitbart News will bring you live updates from around the country as the protests unfold. Refresh this page throughout the day for updates… ………………………………… 12.18 ET TVUMedia, a Black Lives Matter-supporting Twitter account with 20,000 followers has said that “30-year-old St. Louis area Neo-Nazi leader Samuel Hyde [is] wanted for assaulting 3 black #Mizzou students.” What they presumably don’t realise is that Sam Hyde is a
The United States, as we know it today, was born in an anonymous debate. On September 27, 1787, an anonymous writer using the pen-name “Cato” wrote an essay for the New York press, criticising the proposed US constitution, which was then awaiting ratification by the states. Cautioning against an overly-powerful executive and the establishment of a standing army, the essay soon triggered a response from “Publius,” another pseudonymous author, who argued in favour of the new constitution. By then a third pesudonymous critic, “Brutus,” had also entered the debate. Behind the pseudonyms swirling around the media were some of the greatest minds of the day: George Clinton, Robert Yates, Alexander Hamilton, James Madison and John Jay. The full collection of their essays are now known as the Federalist Papers and the Anti-Federalist Papers and their discussion captured the attention of American society. Ultimately, it led to the drafting of the Bill of Rights. Historians still disagree on why so many enlightenment-era intellectuals wrote under nom de plumes. For some, it was to escape state persecution. Voltaire, whose real identity was known, was imprisoned several times by the French government for his sharp critiques of the aristocracy. For the German philosopher Fichte, anonymity meant that arguments and ideas would be judged on