It’s time for conservatives to collectively stand up and praise the virtues of individuality.
Is the multi-generational U.S. embargo finally paying off? Will the people of Cuba final enjoy the sweet song of liberty?
Get a behind-the-scenes look at Bill Whittle’s new podcast series, “The Cold War: What We Saw”, from Esoteric Radio Theatre. With 25,000 nukes on hair trigger, the survival of the United States and the Soviet Union is a modern miracle. Heroic personal stories and high-stakes decisions provide a lesson in global suicide prevention. Bill Whittle […]
His Democrat presidential rivals have outed Mayor Pete Buttigieg for his private-sector work as a McKinsey consultant, and forced him to explain it away. Will success shaming catapult Democrats to victory in 2020, or are there still enough Democratic voters who don’t work for government to steer the party away from bashing business — the engine that enables government to give away free college, free health care and more?
From climate change to recycling to health care to capitalism and impeachment, Progressives fail at everything that matters to them. Scott Ott, Bill Whittle and Stephen Green take a crack at cheering up our Progressive friends.
The National Basketball Association (NBA) has a reputation for allowing players to speak out on issues of justice and discrimination. Some call it ‘the woke league’. However, when Houston Rockets’ GM Daryl Morey tweeted support for the Hong Kong democracy movement, his owner, some players, and his league, rebuked him and rejected his statement.
Aleksandr Solzhentisyn, who saw the starvation and brutality of The Gulag Archipelago, said “prosperity breeds idiots.” That helps to explain the existence of AOC, Bernie Sanders and other so-called social-democrats and Progressives.
Despite President Trump’s punitive tariffs on Chinese imports to the U.S., American businesses seem bullish on China, with profits up, and few interested in moving manufacturing out of the People’s Republic. But Bill Whittle sees trouble down the road for China’s long-running economic surge.
The Business Roundtable, a group of some 200 corporations, sign an official statement that their purpose is no longer just to produce a return for their shareholders, but to provide social justice for their employees, suppliers, communities and to the planet.
A new Monster.com survey shows that 8-in-10 employees report crying on the job — 45 percent of those because of something a boss or colleague did. Is weeping at work a logical consequence of a capitalist system that promotes profits over people? Is this just a natural part of having large numbers of women in the workplace, and does this emotional sensitivity provide some crucial benefits to employers?
Is it born to die? If Capitalism in America eventually leads to the workers rising with pitchforks to demand a division of the spoils, are we doing it wrong, or is that just the natural outcome of a system that focuses only on equality of opportunity? The rise of Democratic Socialists (and their less-Democratic brethren) during the 2020 presidential cycle may signal an economic shift that seems to contain the seeds of the demise of a system which has created more food, health, leisure, and happiness than anything the Earth has seen.
Salon, ThinkProgress, Vox and other Progressive media outlets struggle to stay out of bankruptcy despite the growing popularity of socialism in the United States. Is this proof that free enterprise is a failed economic model when a good-hearted Progressive can’t make a profit trying to destroy capitalism?
What has changed in recent decades to swing the tide of popular opinion so that 40% in USA now support socialism? Far more Democrats say that Socialism would be a good thing, while most Republicans disagree. Are we one election away from Atlas Shrugged?
Communist party members at UCLA rage against the capitalist machine with sidewalk chalk on the edge of sylvan academia. Bill Whittle, Stephen Green and Scott Ott have great sport with these naive revolutionaries.
As Uber stands at the doorstep of its initial public offering (IPO), Uber drivers cry out: “They treat us like crap!” If the face of your company complains to your customers that they’re poor and mistreated, why should investors pour $90 billion into an business that has vigorous competition from Lyft and others, and virtually no barrier to entry, since it’s essentially just an app? And what does this say about capitalism itself?