Jonah Goldberg is editor in chief of the Dispatch and has been a Los Angeles Times Opinion columnist since 2005. He holds the Asness Chair in Applied Liberty at the American Enterprise Institute. He was previously senior editor at National Review, where he had worked for two decades. He remains a fellow of the National Review Institute. He is a weekly columnist for The Times, a Fox News contributor and a regular member of the “Fox News All-Stars” on “Special Report with Bret Baier.” Goldberg appears regularly on NPR’s “Morning Edition” and is the author of three New York Times bestsellers, the most recent of which is “Suicide of the West.” He lives in Washington, D.C.
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A non-Trumpy third party candidate could play the role of spoiler by taking enough conservative votes to throw the general election to the Democrat.
The debt is real. If Americans are taxed to pay for the trillions already spent, they’d be less likely to say spend more.
Biden misinterpreted the passage of his $1.9-trillion COVID relief package as a green light for vastly more spending on infrastructure.
Dejando a un lado la retórica de la campaña, Biden, al igual que otros presidentes, no tiene vía libre en política exterior, aunque todo el mundo pretenda lo contrario.
Campaign rhetoric aside, Biden, like other presidents, doesn’t have a free hand in foreign policy, even though everyone pretends otherwise.
His “never exit” message may be smart politically, but it doesn’t encourage steadfastness or compliance in the fight against the pandemic.
9/11 showed us that American politics can turn every issue into an excuse to vent mutual partisan animosity.
Politicians love to blame the justices for preventing them from running over the Constitution.
Republicans are unified in attacking the way Biden withdrew from Afghanistan. But that hides a deep split on foreign policy between conservative voters and GOP pundits.
The collapse of the Afghan government wasn’t inevitable until the U.S. government and the foreign policy establishment made it inevitable.