How can we separate a despotic government from its oppressed and impoverished people?
A Washington Post columnist tells us to lower expectations — in effect, to embrace the economic suck of short inventories and staffing and endless delays.
Progressive mind tricks brainwash U.S. to think communist China is a mighty empire, but behind the scenes skyscrapers crumble, food gets made from poison, and even a majestic aircraft carrier proves to be a floating Potemkin Village.
Do you feel you don’t deserve the rewards of your hard work, or that you stumbled into it and you could easily plummet from the new height?
Bill Whittle nails the impact of the “Let’s Go, Brandon!” meme (code words to deride President Biden), and unpacks the consequences of a divided nation in post-Gilligan America.
It’s not just the content of these old shows, but the fact that we all watched them at the same night, at the same time.
Is fear of failure the ultimate dream killer, or do you nurture it as an excuse for your refusal to try?
Recorded live before a global audience on Thursday, October 14, 2021.
The founders of Ben & Jerry’s ice cream, get pressed to explain why they’d block sales of their product in the so-called “Occupied Palestinian Territories” (OPT), but not in Georgia or Texas where laws also run afoul of their Progressive stance.
With more than 2,000 Southwest Airlines flights cancelled or delayed in recent days, speculation ran rampant that pilots, upset about the recent COVID-19 vaccine mandate, had staged a sickout.
The meme explodes, spawns a cottage industry in t-shirts and the like. Bill Whittle explains why “Let’s Go, Brandon!” resonates so deeply.
Can post-modern society revive the force of shame without making it a governmental power? Who decides what’s shameful?
Do American audiences have a thirst for blood, or does our world seem so desperately dark and hopeless that we just want to feel something…even if doing so means everybody dies?
In these quick highlights from Bill Whittle’s Moving Back to America series he celebrates the champions of rigor, and lambastes the declining morality that would let a U.S. military leader put a war trophy before the lives of people who helped us in Afghanistan.