Jacob Meeks examines the division in American politics today and seeks to bridge the divide. He starts with his own personal path to try to find answers.
There are two vastly opposing spheres of political thought, but Islamic extremism and the far-right actually need each other to survive, to keep on hating each other. Here’s how.
On the surface, it looks like Macron winning the French election over Le Pen is a victory for logic over populism. However, underneath the frosting? The same stale flavor exists.
As 75% of the world’s population will be living in cities by 2050, American visionary Benjamin Barber believes we should tear down nations in favor of an advanced network of global cities.
Holland’s banding together to deny Geert Wilders prime ministership in the Dutch election yesterday is a bold example of what can be achieved elsewhere.
Sean Davis reacts to Rachel Maddow’s exclusive report on Donald Trump’s 2005 tax returns and exposes it for what it is: a deliberately leaked distraction from the real, serious issues within Trump’s presidency.
While we can question the acts of Trump and company, I contend that we’ve misread the rise of populism. In fact, I believe we should blame ourselves for confusing politics with entertainment.
Last week, Tony Blair took it upon himself to change the minds of those who voted for Brexit. As he is one of those responsible for circumstances that enabled the vote, perhaps he should quietly slip to the background.
Paris Portingale provides perspective on Trump’s swearing in and Trump’s access to nuclear weapons in the only way Portingale can, by comparing him to his brother-in-law Ray.
What is past is prologue and, with the lessons of 2016 behind us, it’s time to look at the pivotal year that 2017 will be for America.