A media outlet that’s abandoned its “neutral” pretense? That’s refreshing, if somewhat arrogant. Bloomberg Businessweek must be comfortable that its business and economic coverage is so good it can afford to alienate the conservative half of the population.
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- Lawyer set to play French dictator calls him ‘one of world’s greatest men’
- Frank Samson, 47, also referred to Lord Nelson as ‘frightful Englishman’
- Claimed Napoleon’s historic impact makes him real winner of Waterloo
Imagine that the Supreme Court decided a case this term following the same reasoning as in last summer’s Hobby Lobby decision. Anyone who witnessed liberals denouncing that decision as an unjustifiable curtailment of women’s rights would expect another round of pandemonium. In fact, the Court decided exactly such a case last week, and hardly anyone seemed to notice.
In 2014, the conservative movement marked the 50th anniversary of Barry Goldwater’s presidential campaign, the 30th anniversary of Ronald Reagan’s presidential re-election, the 20th anniversary of Newt Gingrich’s Contract with America and the consequent Republican Revolution, and the fifth anniversary of the modern Tea Party movement. To commemorate these milestones, The Heritage Foundation hosted a four-part series of lectures and discussion panels entitled “Lessons for Conservatives: From Goldwater to the Tea Party.” Each event focused on one of the four major anniversaries.
FreedomWorks activists sent nearly 5,000 messages to their representatives to support email privacy reform. In the two weeks leading up to Data Privacy Day, activists around the country made it clear that it is unacceptable that emails older than 180 days can be accessed by the government without a warrant.