The election is over and we’re all digging out from a rather surprising night. Here are five interesting facts you may have missed in the hubbub:
Leading up to the election and on election day, I repeatedly encountered people calming their fears by saying this.
These results are particularly remarkable when one considers the Latino vote, which it seems Trump should have alienated by his quest to build a wall.
Earlier this year, it was predicted that a Clinton match-up would be "an unmitigated electoral disaster."
It really happened.
Donald Trump's convincing victory shows that the commentariat does not understand the American people.
In desperation, old, white America seeks a strong man to upend the current order, to preserve their vision of America.
Has feminism encouraged women to become emotional tyrants, interested only in how they can get the world around them to cater to their whims?
Does it really affect us if cheating occurs at the ballot box?
The next president will have a monumental task. Can Americans leave the vitriol of the campaign behind?
In Ancient Greece, the "idiot" was the individual concerned only with private things.
Is America's decline a logical result of its founding principles?
If more Americans followed his advice, perhaps we would experience a more informed and civil election season than the one we’re expecting.
Many college students can't even name Thomas Jefferson as one of them.
Once upon a time in America, it was considered vulgar to seek the nation’s highest office. But then things changed.
In a recent Washington Post article, a feminist explains how sexism has driven the word boyfriend from her vocabulary.
Premiums are soaring, but it's not just enrollees who are feeling the pain.
What is the appropriate age to leave a child home alone?
A point-by-point debunking of her woeful economic proposals.
The idea of bestowing benefits to underprivileged classes goes way back.
Is it possible that the next generation is on the verge of accepting today’s political opinions as historical fact?
Not just anyone is allowed to participate in Halloween.
Think about the chief slogans for Campaign 2016, and then think back to the American founding. Something is missing.
A poll of 700 people revealed that many voters lack a basic understanding on many key issues.
It's not angry; it's not smutty; it's not vicious.
'Rather than confront the disagreements and the differences of opinion, we’ll just simply annihilate the person who disagrees.'
If, as most Americans believe, a border fence is not justified, then neither is the current system of visa policies.
Alexis de Tocqueville offers some insight.