the weekly standard

Conservative John Podhoretz lambasted the white supremacist congressman on Twitter after King applauded the magazine's closure.
Many took the opportunity to remind the president of his own failed businesses, while others questioned where he learned the word 'prognosticator.
The magazine was critical of Trump — and a major booster of the catastrophic and bloody Iraq War.
Key Republican lawmakers have also sidestepped questions about the matter or not commented — and if they have, they've downplayed the issue.
“America needs an attorney general who doesn’t play politics," an ad says.
“With all due respect to the Weekly Standard, this is total bunk”
Since childhood, I have been interested in journalism and politics. When I was in my early teens, I frequently watched the early local news. Now as a young adult, attending school in Washington, D.C. I can take advantage of a plethora of journalistic opportunities.
In reading a recent piece in The Washington Times, you might think that Texas Gov. Rick Perry -- he of the hip new eyeglasses -- is deeper than his gun-toting persona would lead you to believe.
Shouldn't we stop inviting the Jonses, Taitzes, and Becks of the world on national television, letting them embarrass themselves, and then scurrying back to our columns, blogs, and Facebook pages to cite them as representations of mainstream conservative thought?
The biggest obstacle to the strategy in Afghanistan wasn't American liberals' failure of nerve, as conservatives seldom pass up a chance to insist. The biggest obstacle was the delusion that Americans could do for Kabul and Kunduz what we refuse to do for New Orleans or Detroit.