Latest Posts

By Brad Wilmouth | November 8, 2015 | 8:06 PM EST

Appearing as a guest on Friday's Real Time with Bill Maher, liberal film maker Quentin Tarantino joined host Maher in griping about police violence, and absurdly cited the happenings of 1970s police TV shows and the tendency of police characters to fight with criminals who attacked them rather than shoot them as evidence police officers are in modern times more likely to shoot criminal suspects than in days past.

By Scott Whitlock | November 8, 2015 | 6:45 PM EST

Ever wonder why MSNBC’s Joe Scarborough is constantly attacking Marco Rubio? He’s called the Republican “a guy that’s running for student government” and a “liar.” National Review, in a lengthy piece on Friday, investigated Scarborough’s anger. 

By Tom Johnson | November 8, 2015 | 5:14 PM EST

Many products long not advertised on television now are commonly promoted during ad breaks. Writer Danielle Campoamor would like to add one more type of commercial to that list.

“Why is it that I never see an ad for abortion services?” wondered Campoamor in a Sunday piece. “Why are we willing to use women’s bodies in ads, but rarely see ads that would benefit women’s bodies?...Society has manipulated abortion and the way in which it is viewed, changing it from a medical procedure to an exhausted topic of debate.”

By Brad Wilmouth | November 8, 2015 | 5:02 PM EST

On Friday's Real Time on HBO, host Bill Maher aimed venom at a number of conservative public figures as he referred to Uncle Ben's rice in a racially tinged joke about Dr. Ben Carson, and asserted that it is President Reagan's fault that many middle aged white Americans have personal problems that lead them to drunkenness, heroin addiction, and early death, as the HBO host tagged them "Trump voters."

By P.J. Gladnick | November 8, 2015 | 2:02 PM EST

One of the latest shticks among college liberals is the need to create "safe spaces" on campuses. Such "safe spaces" are areas where the tender students can protect their precious eyes and ears from being exposed to ideas that could possibly upset them. Usually such ideas are conservative opinions but they can also be as silly as "offensive" halloween costumes. Such was the case recently at Yale which produced the unintentionally hilarious video below (strong language warning) of an outraged Yale student screaming the master of Silliman college whose high crime was merely to support that the idea of giving students leeway in choosing their own costumes: 

By Jeffrey Meyer | November 8, 2015 | 1:30 PM EST

Appearing on CBS’s Face the Nation Sunday, Washington Post columnist David Ignatius blasted the GOP presidential candidates for daring to complain about the biased questions asked during last month’s CNBC debate. Moderator John Dickerson teed up Ignatius by playing a clip of President Obama mocking the Republicans' debate complaints which prompted the Post columnist to declare the American public want someone who does more than "whines about media coverage." 

By Jeffrey Meyer | November 8, 2015 | 11:35 AM EST

During an appearance on ABC’s This Week, National Review editor Rich Lowry dismissed the media obsession with Ben Carson’s personal biography and stressed that the constant attacks on the GOP presidential candidate will only serve to bolster his campaign. Lowry stressed that the media critiquing Carson is “going to help him” and pointed out that “in this Republican race that media coverage is extremely important and a negative coverage of a certain type is like gold for these candidates.”  

By Jeffrey Meyer | November 8, 2015 | 8:56 AM EST

On Sunday’s Today, Meet the Press moderator Chuck Todd did his best to play up the potential damage Ben Carson has done to his presidential campaign after questions arose regarding his personal biography. The NBC News Political Director stressed that “we're conditioned to assume regular politicians embellish things,” so questions over Carson’s biography could ruin his image “because his candidacy is built on his personal story, his personal success, his honest and trustworthiness.”

By Mark Finkelstein | November 8, 2015 | 8:44 AM EST

Can anyone honestly claim that Larry David seemed serious when he yelled "you're a racist" at Donald Trump on last night's SNL? Trick question: I said "honestly." Enter Washington Post TV critic Hank Stuever who in his review of Trump's SNL appearance last night [subtly headlined "Trump’s sorry night on ‘SNL’: An overhyped bummer for us all'], actually claimed that that David's "racist" cry seemed "genuine enough." But if ever an actor went out of his way to signal that he was simply spoofing, it was David.

Have a look at the clip, and you'll see that--far from expressing genuine outrage--David at one point struggled to keep a straight face. And when Trump asked him what he was doing, David sheepishly shrugged his shoulders and threw out his arms in apologetic explanation, saying he "had to do it" because they promised him $5,000. "Genuine enough?" How about "obviously acting?"

By Jeffrey Meyer | November 8, 2015 | 8:18 AM EST

Saturday Night Live used its cold opening to mock MSNBC’s Democratic presidential forum with cast member Cecily Strong portraying moderator Rachel Maddow. Strong described the forum as a “debate that no one watches.” After SNL’s Maddow briefly spoke to Maryland Governor Martin O’Malley, portrayed by Taran Killam, Kate McKinnon appeared on set as Hillary Clinton and the SNL cast member hilariously did her best to mock Clinton’s attempts at appearing authentic. 

By Melissa Mullins | November 8, 2015 | 7:23 AM EST

Controversial filmmaker Michael Moore has taken on corporations and Republican presidents, and now once again, he's taking on the Motion Picture Association of America for giving his new film, Where to Invade Next, an `R' rating for including video footage of Eric Garner's death.

Last year Garner died while being arrested in New York and quickly became one of the faces of protests against police brutality, along with Michael Brown and Freddie Gray.

By Jack Coleman | November 7, 2015 | 10:31 PM EST

To paraphrase a punch line from Richard Pryor -- who are you going to believe, liberals defending Obamacare or your lying ears?

Lefties shilling for Obamacare have forgotten or choose to ignore one of Barack Obama's most blatant and repetitive lies -- namely, that under the so-called Affordable Care Act, health insurance premiums would drop on average by $2,500 annually per family.

By Clay Waters | November 7, 2015 | 7:14 PM EST

In the New York Times Sunday magazine, reporter Jackie Calmes issued an unwanted sequel to her 16,000-word summer screed "'They Don't Give a Damn About Governing,' this one focusing on conservative radio host Steve Deace: "Such is the mood on the far right these days....This strain of conservative media, and its take-no-prisoners ideology, have proliferated on websites, podcasts and video outlets, greatly complicating the Republican Party’s ability to govern and to pick presidential candidates with broad appeal."

By Melissa Mullins | November 7, 2015 | 7:04 PM EST

In a feministic attempt to be hip, the Hillary Clinton campaign decided to do something “fun” and ask Democratic senators – all female of course – to hold up signs with their answers to questions about the Democratic presidential candidate front-runner.  It’s sort of like, remember how Michelle Obama held a sign with the #bringbackourgirls in an effort to “fight back” at the terrorist group Boko Haram that kidnapped hundreds of girls from a Nigerian school? As if that would make any difference at all. 

This entire exercise is sort of like that, only much lamer. Besides, what better way to relate to “ordinary women” than featuring a bunch of old, mostly white women who happen to be Democratic senators?

By P.J. Gladnick | November 7, 2015 | 4:32 PM EST

Come back, Sidney... I wanna chastise you... ---Lt. Harry Kello, "Sweet Smell of Success."

A shocking hate crime hit that well known hotbed for Klan activity, Berkeley, California. A walkout of hundreds of Berkeley High school students with the support of their principal took place in outraged protest against a hateful message left on the school's computer. After angry demands for justice, the culprit was quickly  caught. And then a really strange thing happened. Namely almost nothing. Gone is the outrage from the protesters and suddenly a strangely incurious response from the mainstream media who seem reluctant to inquire into the identity of the culprit despite the fact he is probably already known to most of the Berkeley High student body. Before we analyze the mysterious reluctance of the MSM to reveal just who this dastardly culprit is, let us read about the big Berkeley walkout on Thursday, as reported by the Associated Press among many other media outlets: