Scientists conduct a social experiment in dozens of countries to see who will return a found wallet, and if results vary based on the amount of cash in it. The results surprised them. Nearly everyone, everywhere, is more likely to return a cash-filled wallet than an empty one. Bill Whittle Now explores the reasons behind this near-universal virtue, and what impact the finding should have on our political discourse.
The New York Times has transcripts of Donald Trump’s IRS tax returns from 1985-94. They show huge business losses of $1.17 billion in a decade, and profits from shady deals in which Trump bought stock, spread false rumors of a take-over, then sold his stock quickly at a profit. Will revelations from this “bombshell” story have any effect on Trump supporters or his reelection chances? Do Democrats now have additional reason to press for release of his last six years of tax returns?
Rookie Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez gets called out by the Washington Post fact-checker for making up numbers to justify the Democrats “Medicare for All” plan. She brushes off the accusation, suggesting conservatives should focus on the moral substance of her idea, without getting distracted by numbers. Count on Bill Whittle Now to correct the record.
A slew lawsuits threatens bankruptcy for the (organization formerly known as) Boy Scouts of America, because waning membership can’t support the cost…because Progressivism has morally gutted the organization. Stephen Green leads Bill Whittle and Scott Ott to explore the loss of this quintessentially American institution. To become one of the thought-leaders who produce this show, […]