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Aaron D. Wolf
From the beginning, Barack Obama’s dreams of endless “Change,” of permanent national flux, were a recipe for racial animosity and violence. Ultimately, the impression that his words left was that magnanimity is impossible.
Tattoos are everywhere. It is not that people sport tattoos where the sun doesn’t shine. It is that they sport tattoos where the light of the face should shine, and everywhere else too, so that the very self is made subordinate to the advertising.
If the ticket wins, will Donald Trump’s chief of staff sideline Vice President Pence, or will he rely on him as a valuable resource in uniting a profoundly divided country? . . . Briefly put, will Pence matter?
Chilton Williamson, Jr.
When it comes to politics—and, increasingly, other things as well—Americans today are like Mae West: They don’t show their good points to strangers.
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Like moths to a flame, TV cameras are attracted to conflict, especially racial conflict. Networks and TV stations reward with airtime the most incendiary of racial charges. Thus, the news going out to homes and bars will continue to polarize us along racial lines.
In the first 2016 presidential debate, Donald Trump did not control the narrative and, especially toward the end, appeared irritated and rattled.
Cal Thomas notes that many people are afraid to say what should be said about the link between Islam and terrorism for fear of being labeled an “Islamophobe.” He also notes that Chronicles and Srdja Trifkovic are not among those who are afraid.
With only a year in national politics, Trump does not have to show a mastery of foreign and domestic policy details. Rather, he has to do what John F. Kennedy did in 1960, and what Ronald Reagan did in 1980. He has to meet and exceed expectations, which are not terribly high.