A nasty succession battle is brewing at the conservative Washington
Times, its newsroom abuzz with allegations of racism, sexism and
The Minutemen have been transformed from an extremist "citizen border
patrol" to part of the neocon establishment. Has their leader sold out,
or bought in?
Two Republican primaries in the Deep South expose potentially serious cracks in the party's religious-right foundation.
Politics trumped academic integrity when a neocon network torpedoed
the appointment of Mideast scholar and blogger Juan Cole to a faculty
position at Yale.
When the Ford Foundation came under pressure, it revised its grant-making standards, restricting the political activities of its grantees.
In America at the Crossroads, Francis Fukuyama critiques the neoconservative movement and its disastrous defense of the Iraq War. But he remains fully committed to the unchecked use of American power.
Robert George, the conservative movement's favorite professor,
exerts his influence.
Since the 1970s Republican conservatives have been the dominant
political force on American campuses. But groups like Campus
Progress, better groomed and better organized than their
predecessors, are pushing back.
No voice rings as hollow as Newt Gingrich's on the GOP culture of
corruption. Incredibly, the media are swallowing his story.
What irony that Jack Abramoff and other once-young Republicans, who hectored their elders about defending the nation's taxpayers and security forces, should now be accused of deeply betraying both.