William F. Buckley, Jr.
Zealous "anti-outing" policies caused harm, and many times, it was closeted queer people who were enforcing them.
The Fox News host assailed those who backed out of honoring him as "Never Trumpers."
Before Fox News, there was Pat Robertson's '700 Club,' where I was an executive producer.
In one of the final scenes of this 90-minute retrospective, Vidal suggests the debates have failed to offer the kind of analysis
Listen to Me Marlon may only be for true Brando aficionados. Director Stevan Riley has taken a trove of previously unheard
The realization that two such brilliant minds -- the brightest of their generation -- could allow personal hatred and the burning desire to win at all costs completely derail any semblance of useful debate is the real heartbreak of Best of Enemies.
When you read the description of Best of Enemies, which had its world premiere this week in the U.S. Documentary competition at the 2015 Sundance Film Festival, "hilarious" is not the first word that springs to mind.
Six thousand years ago, Jesus' dad formed untold universes in order to designate the mid-latitude region of the North American landmass as the only important place in a trillion galaxies. Everybody knows that.
Maddow has become for this generation what William F. Buckley Jr. was for a previous generation -- the embodiment of the American public intellectual. Of course, because her politics are the opposite of Buckley's politics, this fact drives the right wing up the wall.
It seems as if witnessing aggressive, life-prolonging care actually makes people more likely to want it for themselves -- even with all its miseries and ultimate failure -- than they would if they hadn't witnessed it. That's a puzzle. What might be going on?