August 12, 2011
by Dr Leo Strauss •
Acolytes In Media •
Tags: Election 2012, Movement • 8 Comments
If you wore the sunglasses from ‘They Live.’
And the winner, following President Pat Robertson, Mike Huckabee and Bob Dole:
Aug 17, 2011 @ 13:52:11
True. Some do it better than others. Compare the Fox machine with the largely unwatchable MSNBC stuff. A tribute to Ailes’ malign insight about a television network as Ur political entity.
Perhaps we show our age, but it is hard to take seriously a bunch of kids on MSNBC lecturing about their latest Teh Google searches on macro-economic inflation and deflation approaches.
Or Maddow’s constant assumption that because something is new to her it is de facto new to her audience. It’s narcissism (in the technical form, not a lifestyle dog whistle – we’re libertarian on that score among consenting adults) purified with pedanticism.
Oh well. That’s what On Demand is for — as MSNBC’s parent would say.
Aug 16, 2011 @ 18:18:36
If the media declares that Perry has the best stump speech, Perry would have the best stump speech even if he never delivered one. On certain matters—and barring some very concrete evidence to the contrary stump speeches fall in the class—the media does more or less determine our political reality.
Aug 15, 2011 @ 12:02:10
So many reporters and pundits yammering this weekend that Perry has the best stump speech without hearing it.
Aug 15, 2011 @ 05:36:55
Perry, POTA, POTUS.
Aug 14, 2011 @ 20:47:27
Nice turns of phrase. No argument re hapless Democrats. In 2011 it’s all rather late anyway as he notes.
Aug 14, 2011 @ 18:42:48
This might be of interest here. Anyway, John Emerson’s always astute: http://trollblog.wordpress.com/2011/08/12/why-does-anyone-read-the-wall-street-journal-editorial-page/#comments
Aug 13, 2011 @ 18:34:02
Aug 13, 2011 @ 14:54:21
If you’ve come here looking for some ephemeral bleats about a meaningless straw poll, this blog is not for you. Trust me.
Your Name *
Your Email *
CAPTCHA Code *
Notify me of followup comments via e-mail
Sign me up for the newsletter!
In the case of Asian-Americans, it’s hard to imagine how favorable stereotyping or slight under-representation have damaged a segment of the population already enjoying disproportionate educational and economic success. — Michael Medved
In the case of Asian-Americans, it’s hard to imagine how favorable stereotyping or slight under-representation have damaged a segment of the population already enjoying disproportionate educational and economic success.
We offer the following list of some of the pieces here we think resonate well over time. The best items answer questions that adapt to new circumstances, yielding fresh perspectives.
You're invited to see for yourself and share your conclusions with the Stiftung Community.
Thank you for being a part of our merry band.