Arguments today cite YouTube videos, memes, and tweets, and we’re badly divided. We need to return to healthy debate that doesn’t just engage our emotions.
The only satisfactory debate arrangement everyone agreed to nearly 60 years ago largely remains in place today – the game show format.
I have something to admit. I live for the low blows and logically-inept battleground of Internet comment boxes. I know it’s a war where nothing is ever won, but I shoulder arms nonetheless.
Happy Monday? Over the weekend there was a massive March For Our Lives, news that the Great Pacific Garbage Patch has gotten larger, and basketball games were played.
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.
In the modern age, people enter discussions rashly without prior research which breeds misinformation. So, how do you get out of it? Well …
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: Does it matter if Trump won’t accept a Clinton defeat? And Richard Branson chooses now as the right time to discuss his interactions with the man who seemingly has a revenge list.
Zach Cioffi is a bartender who witnesses a lot of sound-bite politics in action. Here’s an exchange he had with a patron regarding the Colin Kaepernick protest of the national anthem.
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: Can Trump’s latest groping scandal impact his campaign? And why is Clinton so quiet over the Wikileaks release? Hint: Supporters don’t care either way. And we finally get the second Trump/Clinton debate.
We’ve all been waiting for Hillary Clinton’s narrative to emerge; and after Monday night’s Presidential Debate, we’re finally beginning to see it.