My digestion of the coverage of Hurricane Harvey highlighted something galling. The gale-forced empathy beaming from those who report on it is clear to see.
As we look at the abyss of modern day politics and quietly weep, as we look to take a break, let us note our privilege of being able to take that easy way out.
The ruling in the reprehensible Michelle Carter case has ramifications well outside the courtroom as the precedent may see the end of “tell-all” stories designed for profit.
The current power struggle between the President and his intelligence community is becoming easy to see with the naked eye. Forget Junior, he’s merely a conduit to something bigger and far more interesting.
We know the horror stories. Cyberbullying, body shaming, grooming. But which platform presents the most danger to our kids?
The truth behind the Gaza situation is often “what you’ve been told.” Rarely do we get an honest account of both sides. A pioneering documentary looks to put the question of bias to bed.
Rodrigo Duterte called for martial law on the streets of Mindanao in response to the attack by IS-sponsored terrorists – and as someone who calls those streets my own, I desire more of it.
In Alabama, the Senate has okayed a police force with “all the powers of law enforcement” to protect a church of 4,000. Should be fine.
First, we got the Pepsi ad taken down. Now, we’re looking to take down United Airlines. But just because their PR doctors deem our criticism right, that doesn’t make it so.