In a governmental sense, inclusion is about governing—with the consent of the governed. And exclusion is about ruling others—whether they like it or not.
Viktor Orbán's speeches this week raise the question: Is he teaching the American GOP through his example, or is the GOP teaching him through their "replacement theory" and new laws banning books.
When Tucker Carlson and Josh Hawley whine about white males’ emasculation, what they are really talking about is the absence of character—an absence they perpetuated and enabled.
There is a big difference between Alison Janey's portrayal of a brilliant press secretary and Jen Psaki's performance of her job: Jen Psaki's responses were all her own and not the product of a well-written script, hashed out and rehearsed before hand.
Rick Scott has published an 11-point proposal to raise taxes on the poorest of Americans and set the stage to destroy Medicare and Social Security. But he now claims it isn't so.
Tucker Carlson is pulling from an old playbook as he stokes anxiety about a masculinity crisis that doesn't actually exist.
Justice Alito’s leaked opinion cites Sir Matthew Hale, a 17th-century jurist who conceived the notion that husbands can’t be prosecuted for raping their wives, who sentenced women to death as “witches,” and whose misogyny stood out even in his time.
If the Supreme Court does strike down Roe v. Wade, it will be the first time the Supreme Court would be setting a precedent to take away a constitutional right from Americans.
Roe v. Wade doesn’t just protect abortion rights. It’s the keystone that keeps politicians out of the most intimate aspects of our lives.
The leaked draft of the Supreme Court's repudiation of Roe v. Wade has caused an explosion of anger from a wide majority and cheers from right wing religious extremists.
For a long time now, the “boys will be boys” apologists on the Right use their boardrooms and their pulpit and their platforms to tell us that this is what manhood is.
Racism is hardly limited to American life and politics. But the American brand has a sticky persistence that must be closely examined to overcome it.