The owner’s freedom to accept or decline anyone for any reason, including race, politics, gender, religion, and so on, should be honored. The grounds on which they discriminate shouldn’t matter in the context of that freedom. Ownership and the discretionary rights that extend from it are inviolable, even sacred.
Negan wants to crack down on unregulated zombie apocalyptic capitalism. Levying a 50% tax on producers to help offset the costs of universal housing, security, Negancare and anything else Negan feels like giving you to justify his brute theft. That’s even more progressive than Bernie Sander’s tax proposals.
Some may have their fingers crossed for Trump's promise to make America great again, while others are finding ways to numb their fears in dismay. Regardless of your prediction of what the future yields, one fact remains true. The guaranteed continuation of progressive attacks on enterprise, growth, and liberty was avoided.
Women and men argue incessantly, and there is even a push to get government involved to regulate it, to either uphold or smash the patriarchy that seems to prefer rooms too cool for most women’s preferences. Here’s another suggestion. Let’s work this out in peace.
Throughout her campaign, Hillary Clinton has been no stranger to using the appeal of her gender to garner support. To many women, this was a major reason to support her. Now that that opportunity has passed, many of these women and girls are heartbroken and dispirited. All I can say to these people is: don’t let the failure of one woman influence your perception of what can and can’t be achieved by women.
Who are you to tell someone they aren’t allowed to express their love for another culture because you arbitrarily hold exclusive claim to it? Who are you to micromanage identity and dictate what types of multiculturalism is tolerable and intolerable?
Recently my conservative friend Milo Yiannopoulos was featured in an interview on TheNation.com. You might wonder why this notorious lefty magazine would be interested in the view of the most notorious right-wing commentator of the present season. The answer might have something to do with a certain common enemy. After all, he referred in this interview to libertarians as “a joke.”
Throughout a recent evening bar conversation, I realized something: many people are not good at persuasion. It’s something that I see all too often when hearing other libertarians talk, but it is hardly limited to them. It’s a universal problem. Here are some tips on how to spread a better message.
The voice of the American people is so disenfranchised that people are no longer voting for positive action, but for the least negative inevitable effect the new administration will have on their life. There is an upside to this. Even a cause for hope.
There truly is something like a “black experience” in America, just as there is a Polish, Islamic, Chinese, Brazilian, and rural experience. To try to understand it, appreciate it, and have special sympathy for its peculiarities is a necessary step toward seeing the special culture of any group, organized along any lines, as being a variant of a universal human problem.
In an admittedly embarrassing interview flub, Libertarian presidential nominee Gary Johnson has made headlines for not knowing what Aleppo is. But is it a good idea for our politicians know where Aleppo is?
One would assume a seasoned heiress to political dynasty such as Hillary Clinton would be more interested in spending time addressing real issues. But instead she feels that Racist, Sexist, Homophobic and Islamophobic memes are more important.