17 Burst results for "Clermont Institute"

"claremont institute" Discussed on James Wilson Institute Podcast

James Wilson Institute Podcast

05:30 min | 2 weeks ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on James Wilson Institute Podcast

"To see it because the kind of work that you all are doing the kind of work that you're seeing spring from the From patrick actually also notre dame or from from other thinkers around the country. I think is is mercifully now. Putting an end to this really desiccated hollowed out conservatism. I hesitate even to call it. That of the past twenty years. The problem of course is that Free speech in the abstract doesn't mean anything to people who don't have anything to say and you will often hear this from conservatives. They'll say well. Michael you see the left when they are in positions of power they wield that power to their own political ends so goodness if we did that on the right why that would make us no better than they are anything well so you've described the procedure pretty well but actually there. There are different different in terms of what they are actually doing we. We seemed to forget on the right. That it matters not only how one can speak. But what one actually has to say. And so i think it's It's a sad turn of events that's happened. And as i the reason. I keep invoking buckley here is just to remind people that it didn't used to be this way. Even for much of the twentieth century conservatism. Even much of a late twentieth century conservatism. You didn't see this week. Feckless loser sort of the dignity. Now peterson of the claremont institute calls it the principal politics loser them. Yeah that was a beautiful way to put it. The principal politics of loser demands funny because the people who practice very often aren't all that principled. And i find. They don't have very much dignity but at least they pretend to. And this is a relatively recent turn of events and in part it may have to do with the influence. The outsize influence of libertarians on the conservative movement might have to do with the brief triumph of neo conservatism. Whatever that means now..

patrick claremont institute Michael buckley peterson
"claremont institute" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

06:26 min | 1 year ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Imagine that taking back academia I love it. We're going to talk about an article he just wrote in the American mind but first I have noticed. I posted about this last week and I had a number of folks tell me they wanted to know more about this. And as a result, I have noticed the Claremont Institute coming up again and again in the way I remember first hearing about Hillsdale and not in a sponsored way, people talking about They're working on this project for Clermont or Claremont is doing this or doing that. And it's good work. So can you talk a little bit about what the Claremont Institute is mad? Absolutely so requirements student about 40 years old and it was founded by my graduate students believe it or not, as a different time who were studying political philosophy in American government, they loved America. They saw there was a real problem in politics with a lot of people just Speaking about things they don't know anything about when it came to the principles of the American founding. And so the Claremont Institute was really founded by graduate students to argue in the public square and educate Young people about the principles of the American founding and apply them to contemporary political life. Now the Claremont Institute over time. Larry aren't in fact, from Hillsdale, Isa Claire Monster as we call ourselves Hey, got his degree from Claremont and he was president of the Carmen. It's due for some time. Our graduate studies program in Claremont has lots of you know people out there who are doing great work, But the Claremont Institute was really more educational focused throughout its life. And I think in the present moment what happened Wass because we stayed out of policy and we weren't sort of in bed with the establishment Republicanism When Trump came along, we Ah I'll just say it. I think we understood what was happening. We described what was happening. In a way that shocked a lot of Republican friends. And throughout the last four years we've been very busy trying to explain and analyze what's happening in America because we think we're in a very, very serious situation. And so right now we litigate way we send out amicus briefs to the Supreme Court had been very influential. And we we write with Claremont Review of Books is a fine publication. And I think the finest in America comes out four times a year. The American mind an American mine dot org's has been very active and influential in the in the last eight years year too. And we teach, and we bring in people from across young leaders from across the country and we educate them on the principles. The American founding. All of those are expensive undertakings. Is it donor driven? Where do you How do you raise the money to to to do all of this? It is donor driven and were small. In fact, I have I have to say I have looked enviously at the large budgets of the D C. Think tanks and kind of the legacy projects out there on the right And sometimes I wonder what exactly they're doing with their money. We're 5 to $6 million a year and that's our operations. So we're very tiny compared to everyone else, but we depend and thrive on donor dollars, and I have to say there have been some people. Stepping up because they see the moment they see what we're doing. They see the energy that we have were a little younger team here than a lot of other outfits and we're doing a lot with a little That is, ah, You know, it's interesting with with organizations like this, you tend to spend what you have and where you don't you get clever, but I would think there's some folks out there who would say You know, industrialist. We used to call him Who would say, you know, I get to operate in a free market economy. I love capitalism. It's worked for me. You folks are are promoting that. I would think there would be phones. I would think that that dollars would just flow in. I know nobody likes to give easily, but it seems like such a great cause. Yeah, I think there's there's some evidence that you know that is beginning to happen, and people realize who we are and what kind of influence we're having. We've certainly been growing Aah! And, you know, I mean, I I'm not focused on development or asking people for money. I'm focused on getting things done, and there's a lot to do. As you know, right now in America, and so I do firmly believe, though, that if you focus On accomplishing what needs to get done. People do come out of the woodwork, and they say I see what you're doing, and now they'll support it. And we appreciate that, and I appreciate what I think is a new class of donors who Are just sending money to the same old. Infrastructure that kind of got us into this predicament, But they were looking for signs of life and and I would say proudly that I think a Claremont you'll see lots of signs of life because we're doing a lot these days. Matt Peterson is our guest. He's written a piece entitled ending the BLM Revolution. Bringing peace back to our streets means getting serious about what's going on. I'm going to read one paragraph and ask you to take off from there. The black lives matter, Ellen movement has found a way to weaponize this visceral American aversion to racism. The fact that America is not racist and Americans therefore both resent and fear being called racist. BLM uses the charge of systemic racism as a way of blackmailing their opponents to get what they want. What do they want to change The system itself? Of course, speak to that if you would matter. Yeah, well, there's there's two aspects to this. And one is I think people get fearful as soon as we start talking about, you know, BLM racism, etcetera. Why? Because everyone knows that it's the worst thing you could be called racist. The worst thing you could be called in contemporary discourse in public life. You could lose your job. You can be persecuted in various ways. Ostracised from your community. No one wants to be called a racist and Americans of all people. They don't like racism way We despise that we find it repugnant and we don't want to be called racist. And we know there's there's real punishment for that. And of course, whatever racism means that finish in question that the right needs to get clear on because everything is being called racist. This point So you know, we were afraid of being called racist. So what does bl em do? Well, black lives matter comes in..

Claremont Institute Claremont America BLM Claremont Review of Books Hillsdale Matt Peterson Wass Supreme Court Clermont Isa Claire Monster Trump Larry president Carmen Ellen
"claremont institute" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

05:53 min | 1 year ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on KTRH

"Imagine that taking back academia I love it. We're going to talk about an article he just wrote in the American mind but first I have noticed. I posted about this last week and I had a number of folks tell me they wanted to know more about this. And as a result, I have noticed the Claremont Institute coming up again and again in the way I remember first hearing about Hillsdale. And not in a sponsored way. People talking about their working on this project for Clermont or Claremont is doing this or doing that. And it's good work. So can you talk a little bit about what the Claremont Institute is mad? Absolutely so requirements student about 40 years old and it was founded by my graduate students believe it or not, as a different time who were studying political philosophy in American government, they loved America. They saw there was a real problem in politics with a lot of people just Speaking about things they don't know anything about when it came to the principles of the American founding. And so the Claremont Institute was really founded by graduate students to argue in the public square and educate Young people about the principles of the American founding and apply them to contemporary political life. Now the Claremont Institute over time. Larry aren't in fact, from Hillsdale Isa Claire Monster as we call ourselves Hey, got his degree from Claremont and he was president of the Carmen. It's due for some time. Our graduate studies program in Claremont has lots of you know people out there. We're doing great work, but the Claremont Institute was really more educational focused throughout its life. And I think in the present moment what happened Wass because we stayed out of policy and we weren't sort of in bed with the establishment Republicanism When Trump came along, we Ah I'll just say it. I think we understood what was happening. We described what was happening. In a way that shocked a lot of Republican friends. And throughout the last four years, we've been very busy trying to explain and analyze what's happening in America because we think we're in a very, very serious situation. And so right now we litigate way we send out a mucus. Praise to the Supreme Court had been very influential. And we we write with Claremont Review of Books is a fine publication. And I think the finest in America comes out four times a year. The American mind an American mine dot org's has been very active and influential in the in the last years year, too. And we teach, and we bring in people from across young leaders from across the country and we educate them on the principles. The American founding. All of those are expensive undertakings. Is it donor driven? Where do you How do you raise the money to to to do all of this? It is donor driven and were small. In fact, I have I have to say I have looked enviously at the large budgets of the D C. Think tanks and kind of a legacy projects out there on the right And sometimes I wonder what exactly they're doing with their money. We're 5 to $6 million a year and that's our operation. So we're very tiny compared to everyone else, but we depend and thrive on donor dollars, and I have to say there have been some people. Stepping up because they see the moment they see what we're doing. They see the energy that we have were a little younger team here than a lot of other outfits and we're doing a lot with a little That is You know, it's interesting with with organizations like this, you tend to spend what you have and where you don't you get clever. But I would think there's some folks out there who would say, you know, industrialist. We used to call him who would say, you know, I get to operate in a free market economy. I love capitalism. It's worked for me. You folks are promoting that. I would think there would be phones. I would think that that dollars would just flow in. I know nobody likes to give easily, but it seems like such a great cause. Yeah, I think there's there's some evidence that you know that is beginning to happen, and people realize who we are and what kind of influence we're having. We've certainly been growing on and, you know, I mean, I I'm not focused on development are asking people for money. I'm focused on getting things done, and there's a lot to do. As you know, right now in America, and so I do firmly believe, though, that if you focus On accomplishing what needs to get done. People do come out of the woodwork, and they say I see what you're doing, and now they'll support it. And we appreciate that, and I appreciate what I think is a new class of donors who Are just sending money to the same old. Infrastructure that kind of got us into this predicament, But they were looking for signs of life and and I would say proudly that I think a Claremont you'll see lots of signs of life because we're doing a lot these days. Matt Peterson is our guest. He's written a piece entitled ending the BLM Revolution. Bringing peace back to our streets means getting serious about what's going on. I'm going to read one paragraph and ask you to take off from there. The black lives matter, Ellen movement has found a way to weaponize this visceral American aversion to racism. The fact that America is not racist and Americans, therefore both present and fear being called racist. BLM uses the charge of systemic racism as a way of blackmailing their opponents to get what they want. What do they want to change The system itself? Of course, speak to that if you would matter. Yeah, well, there's there's two aspects to this. And one is I think people get fearful as soon as we start talking about, you know, BLM racism, etcetera. Why? Because everyone knows that it's the worst thing you could be called racist. The worst thing you could be called in contemporary discourse in public life. You can.

Claremont Institute Claremont America BLM Claremont Review of Books Clermont Matt Peterson Wass Supreme Court Trump Larry president Claire Monster Carmen Ellen
"claremont institute" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

05:57 min | 1 year ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Of the stakes, former national security official and senior fellow at the Claremont Institute. I thought he was also young fellow at Hillsdale College as well. Welcome to the program. Michael Anton, How are you? Fine. Thank you. I I want to talk to you about the latest article that you wrote on the the American Mind aboutthe coming, CU I have come to exactly the same conclusion and it's really not hard if you pay attention, and you know what to look for, right? Well, the data points just pile up every day that every day they say something new that makes it obvious. This is the plan and also appointed lack of denials. Usually now if I were plotting something nefarious O r. I mean, put it this way. If I were not plotting something, the various and somebody accused me. Of it. I'd be pretty hot with my and quick with my denial. Oh, yeah. And I would attack the people accusing me of it is saying you're lying right there. Not doing that. They're silent on this point. And I'm not the only person talking about it. I mean, watch, you know, for instance, Tucker Carlson show last night Darren bt a former White House be trading colleague of mine was on the air talking about it. Where are the rebuttals? Where are the Denials where you know we're not getting them And I think it's because they know that this is the plan, and they don't want to put on record quotes that can be used against them. When the operation starts going into effect that is to say, you know, if you're if you're saying absolutely under no circumstances will we do this in September, and then you start doing it in November, right? You complicated the program because those quotes could be thrown back in your face, and I'm just being quiet about it. And I think another reason why they're being quiet about it and not responding. They don't want any more attacks. In coming to it, because if you know what's going on You expected. You see it and you won't be wrapped up in it. You won't make the stupid mistakes that they're expecting. But let's let's let's start with. Ah, what you say. It started with the military brass quietly indicating that the troops should not follow a presidential order to start there with back when the issue arose whether the president should invoke the insurrection Act, the military brass made it know that they did not favor that option. And the secretary of defense in particular said on the record that he didn't now. If you disagree with the president, your boss, the the honorable and normal or used to be normal way to do it is you do it in private. And if you get overruled you either Follow the order or you resign. Correct, right? You don't go out and You don't go out and say publicly. I disagree. Don't you know which is tantamount to saying to the President? Don't give that order because we won't follow it, right? I found that extraordinary. I don't know of another example. I mean, you have to go back to maybe George McClellan being consistently insubordinate to Abraham Lincoln to find an example of that It seemed to me. Yeah, And this is really important As I'm gonna lay out tonight. I'm going to show you three different paths to this, but they're all the same. Ah, and one is from the State Department on the the Color Revolutions of Europe of the Obama's State Department showed I mean, they put together a way to overthrow and one of them one of the pillars as they call them. It is. You have to break up. If you can't get the military, you have to break the police and the military up so part of them They won't be in lock step. They can't come down because they'll be fighting against themselves. Well, there's there's a distinction here. I think between a color revolution in a coup, the end point is the same. You want to throw out a leader that you don't like whether that person was elected, legitimately or not, but the means or different, And I think the preference is always for the color revolution. When that can be accomplished because the color revolution can be spun as peaceful and nonviolent and even quasi Democratic. It's just the people rising up and peacefully taking to the streets and objecting and so on and so forth, right? A coup is when the military or some armed security Rex has to step in and force it, Which means that the media that the color revolutionary tactics were insufficient. I think we're still in color revolutions are now right. And it's unclear whether the military or other armed AH, agencies of the federal government would go along with a coup attempt. One encouraging data point. Is that when all of this stuff was being talked about the chairman of the Joint Chiefs came out and said that the military will play quote no role unquote in the November election. I hope he sticks to that. And I hope all of the officers under his command ah, least under him in the chain of command. Follow that we don't know Right now, though it looks like the hope is, you know, get to November. Maybe Trump looks like he's winning on election night, but then say no, no, no, We have to wait for all these mail in ballots. It's going to be a week or a month or however long, But we guarantee Biden's goingto win. Fill the streets shut down the country unleash the lawyers tie up any unfavorable that is unfavorable to Democrats. State result in the courts and litigate, litigate, litigate all the while dragging this out and making hopefully they think and also using their dominant control of the media and social media. To Blair the message that Trump lost his illegitimate It's time for him to go, and I also expect that sometime on the night of November, 3rd after them are assumes the media narrative becomes Trump lost. Ah, Twitter, Facebook and everybody will shut down the president's social media accounts and say he's illegitimate. He's trying to stay in illegitimately. Therefore, we're justified in doing this. And I don't know what that point how the president continued to communicate with the American people in with his core supporters, But it's something that I hope he and his top aides are thinking about right now..

president Trump Hillsdale College Claremont Institute Michael Anton State Department Tucker Carlson senior fellow official illegitimately Biden secretary George McClellan White House Twitter Europe Obama
"claremont institute" Discussed on The Editors

The Editors

02:33 min | 1 year ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on The Editors

"The set the world aflame and get everybody excited an serves fine it was less. Charlie you say that Jim but Michelle Obama is a good speaker I like almost nothing but she says. She, she is a good speaker. Probably Reluctantly. So melania trump is also A reluctant speak I, doubt she wanted to do that but I thought she did. Fine. She's not supposed to be. A public speaker. She. Read her speech well, and in a second language as I say, its themes would not those that you would always associate with this president. But she's her own person. I gave it a B. The other night was from bette. Midler who said she can't speak English. She spoke with an accent learn English to say. You've never learned English Charles. Yeah. Could you speak English accent I do you know that really bothers me I have to say not not because I'm foreign I grew up speaking. But because for some reason, people like Bette, midler think that they are allowed to say things like that and that it's okay. But if a conservative actor had watched a speech by say. A first lady who had moved to the United States in Nineteen ninety-six from Guatemala and spoke English as a second language and still had a heavy accent if a conservative actor tweeted. Skull even speak English. This ridiculous Guatemalan accent I mean that person would have been canceled or at the very least would have been criticized or I don't know why it's acceptable to do this the other way around. Yes no doubt some Alania I think she has filled the role that she never. Thought. With grace I don't think the speech shoes was very good. I think was a non sequitur I give her an incomplete to move the ball in in any way and was not a good use of twenty minutes of prime time. So with that, let's pause and here from our first sponsor this week, the American story podcast America is growing increasingly divided the American story new podcast narrated by. Chris Flannery at the Claremont Institute aims to unite listeners with true stories about Americans.

Midler Jim bette Chris Flannery Charlie Michelle Obama Claremont Institute president United States America Guatemala
"claremont institute" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

08:49 min | 1 year ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on KQED Radio

"On Newsweek, mentioned by the president at a press conference. Of course he did. It's a tactic tried and true for distracting the media and dog whistling his base, the quintessential shiny object notoriously employed when Obama was running for office. This's a really old Kenard, and unfortunately it's still with us. Marc Joseph Stern covers courts and the law. Sleet he's tracked the Birtherism lie all the way back to an 18 57 Supreme Court decision. We have to go to the dread Scott decision in 18 57, which was the notorious Supreme Court ruling that said that black people could not be citizens of the United States that they had no rights that the white man was bound to respect. They are an inferior order, the Supreme Court said. And so they simply cannot obtain citizenship in this nation. Overt racism of the most rank and abhorrent kind. And the dread Scott decision was one of the sparks of the Civil War right And after that civil war, the nation passed a constitutional amendment. The 14th amendment, who's very first sentence. Is a direct rebuke to dread. Scott's What's it say it says all persons born or naturalized in the United States and subject to the jurisdiction thereof. Are citizens of the United States. It doesn't just say they will become citizens. These people have always been citizens, and we are now ensuring that their citizenship cannot be questioned. Nice idea. Here we are in 2020. It's still getting questions. So what is new about thie Camilla Birther lie basically nothing because even though we seem to settle the question of birthright citizenship once and for all when the first black senator Was sent to Congress in 18 70. Hiram revels, some racist senders tried to deny him his seat to be a senator. You have to have had American citizenship for atleast nine years, so these racist congressman said. We only passed the 14th amendment two years ago. That was when this guy got citizenship. That was obviously rejected almost out of hand by the senators who had just passed the 14th amendment who were still there in the Senate, and they were able to say pretty definitively know, we meant to say that these folks have always been citizens. What we did was confirm a truth. That had been widely recognized up until Dredd Scott. Reverse it. Could you give me a quick summary of the differences between the Obama Birther lie and the Harris Birther lie? The Obama birth July Ask, not if he was an American citizen, but just whether he was natural born the caramel ally, asked if she is a citizen at all. So what is the argument being presented by such people? As John Eastman of the Claremont Institute In Newsweek? The title of his op Ed was almost polite. Some questions for Camilla Harris about eligibility. Eastman's Op Ed presents an argument that he has been making for many years that goes forwards subject to the jurisdiction means something totally different from what everybody understood them too mean in 18 68 so back up a little. Kamila Harris's parents were immigrants to United States. They were both here on visas. No laws broken. Of course, individuals coming United States on visas can have Children here, and it has long been understood that those Children become American citizens because they're born on American soil, and they don't fall into the exceptions. Laid out by Congress when it passed the 14th amendment. But John Eastman has a different theory. He thinks that the word subject to the jurisdiction have this secret meeting and that is That you have to owe your allegiance exclusively to the United States in order to pass on citizenship to your child. Even if your child is born in the United States. He says that because Camilla Harris is parents were foreign nationals when she was born, they owed their allegiance to other countries. And so they were unable to pass along citizenship to Camilla because they were not fully subject to American jurisdiction. Instead, they were subject to the jurisdiction of India in Jamaica. But Mark this was in Newsweek. It wasn't op ed, the Claremont Institute, which you talk about where Eastman is a senior fellow. What is the Claremont Institute? So the Claremont Institute is a conservative think tank, although I think think think, is a bit of a misnomer. Here. It's located in California. It was founded by four students of a guy named Harry Jaffa, who was a kind of Goldwater conservative in the sixties and seventies. This was founded in 1979. And the idea was to spread these Goldwater ask ideas to revive the celebration of American nationalism and American exceptionalism at a time when conservatives perceived it to be on the decline. This was the later part of Jimmy Carter's presidency. The Malays Beach. Gotta gotta and so the Claremont Institute Burst onto the scene and tried to kind of intellectualize theories about American nationalism and American identity that had been a little bit further on the fringe of the rights. But we're at that stage, making their way to the center of the GOP. But then it started to Devolved. Let's say in the nineties and in the early two thousand's, I would devolve is maybe the better word. Look, you know, I don't think the Claremont Institute was ever totally free of native ism, right? The very ideas that it was promoting, had a bit of an undercurrent of whites, national identity and my view. But after Jaffa died and after the conservative movements fully embrace some of these nationalistic ideas Claremont Institute moved further and further to the right onto the fringe. And instead of just talking about American nationalism, it would talk about almost an American ethnic identity who is truly American. And who is an interloper and its main course of attack here was against immigrants, mostly from Mexico, Central America, what it deemed to be inferior countries with inferior orders, in the words of the dread Scott decision. You're being a little nice in your article. You called it a racist fever swamp with deep connections to the conspiratorial, all too, right? That it granted a fellowship to a guy named Jack s O b IQ who helped promote the pizza gate Conspiracy theory. This's the idea that The Democratic Party is involved in some sort of child sex ring. So in the last 10 years, it has just collapsed into insane, paranoid, all right. Terror of non white people, and almost all of its scholarship is directed toward presenting these outrageous theories about why non white people are not really Americans, and especially during the Trump presidency, it has fully embraced the wackiest and most dangerous, conspiratorial elements. Of that sort of Trumpian movement, including pizza gate, and you say that few, if any of the supporters of the Birtherism lie Black connections to the Claremont Institute that includes Eastman, who wrote the Op Ed questioning. Kamala Harris is eligibility in Newsweek. And also Josh Hammer, who was the Newsweek editor who commissioned the piece is a former fellow At the institute. It seems like when it comes to Birtherism all roads lead to Claremont, Michael Anton, who wrote a piece arguing against birthright citizenship in The Washington Post in 2018 is guess what a senior fellow there as well and by the way that the.

Claremont Institute United States Dredd Scott John Eastman Newsweek Supreme Court Camilla Harris Claremont Institute In Newswee Obama Claremont Institute Burst senator Congress Ed Claremont Marc Joseph Stern senior fellow Kamala Harris Hiram revels Eastman
"claremont institute" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

09:00 min | 1 year ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Newsweek and a mentioned by the president at a press conference. Of course he did. It's a tactic tried and true for distracting the media and dog whistling his base, the quintessential shiny object notoriously employed when Obama was running for office. I want him to show this is a really old Kenard and unfortunately it's still with us. Marc Joseph Stern covers courts and the law for Slate. He's tracked the Birtherism lie all the way back to an 18 57 Supreme Court decision. We have to go to the dread Scott decision in 18 57, which was theme notorious Supreme Court ruling that said that black people could not be citizens of the United States. They had no rights that the white man was bound to respect. They are an inferior order, the Supreme Court said. And so they simply cannot obtain citizenship in this nation. Overt racism of the most rank and abhorrent kind. And the dread Scott decision was one of the sparks of the Civil War right And after that civil war, the nation passed a constitutional amendment. The 14th amendment who's very first Intense is a direct rebuke to dread. Scott's What's it say it says all persons born or naturalized in the United States and subject to the jurisdiction thereof. Are citizens of the United States. It doesn't just say they will become citizens. These people have always been citizens, and we are now ensuring that their citizenship cannot be questioned. Nice idea. Here we are in 2020. It's still getting questioned. So what is new about the Camilla Birther lie basically nothing because even though we've seemed to settle the question of birthright citizenship once and for all, when the first black senator was sent to Congress in 18 70 Hiram revels, some Racists thunders tried to deny him. His seat to be a senator. You have to have had American citizenship for atleast nine years. So these racist congressman said. We only passed the 14th amendment two years ago. That was when this guy got citizenship. That was obviously rejected almost out of hand by the senators who had just passed the 14th amendment who were still there in the Senate, and they were able to say pretty definitively know, we meant to say that these folks have always been citizens. What we did was confirm a truth. It had been widely recognized up until Dredd Scott. Reverse it. Could you give me a quick summary of the differences between the Obama Birther lie and the Harris Birther lie? The Obama birth July Ask, not if he was an American citizen, but just whether he was natural born the caramel ally, asked if she is a citizen at all. So what is the argument being presented by such people? As John Eastman of the Claremont Institute In Newsweek? The title of his op Ed was almost polite. Some questions for Camilla Harris about eligibility. Eastman's Op Ed presents an argument that he has been making for many years that goes forwards subject to the jurisdiction means something totally different from what everybody understood them too mean in 18 68 so Back up a little. Kamila Harris's parents were immigrants to the United States. They were both here on visas. No laws broken. Of course, individuals coming United States on visas can have Children here, and it has long been understood that those Children become American citizens because they are born. On American soil, and they don't fall into the exceptions laid out by Congress when it passed the 14th amendment. But John Eastman has a different theory. He thinks that the word subject to the jurisdiction have this secret meeting and that is that you have to owe your allegiance exclusively to the United States. In order to pass on citizenship to your child. Even if your child is born in the United States. He says that because Camilla Harris is parents were foreign nationals when she was born, they owed their allegiance to other countries. And so they were unable to pass along citizenship to Camilla because they were not fully subject to American jurisdiction. Instead, they were subject to the jurisdiction of India and Jamaica. But Mark this was in Newsweek. It was an op ed, the Claremont Institute, which you talk about where Eastman is a senior fellow. What is the Claremont Institute? So the Claremont Institute is a conservative think tank. Although I think think tank is a bit of a misnomer here. It's located in California. It was founded by four students of a guy named Harry Jaffa, who was a kind of Goldwater conservative in the sixties and seventies. This was founded in 1979. And the idea was to spread these Goldwater asked ideas to revive the celebration of American nationalism and American exceptionalism at a time when conservatives perceived it to be on the decline. This was the later part of Jimmy Carter's presidency. The Malays Beach. Gotta gotta and so the Claremont Institute Burst onto the scene and tried to kind of intellectualize theories about American nationalism and American identity that had been a little bit further on the fringe of the rights. But we're at that stage, making their way to the center of the GOP. But then it started to Devolved. Let's say in the nineties and in the early two thousand's, I would say devolve is maybe the better word. Look, you know, I don't think the Claremont Institute was ever totally free of native ism, right? The very ideas that it was promoting, had a bit of an undercurrent of whites, national identity and my view. But after Jaffa died and after the conservative movements fully embrace some of these nationalistic ideas Claremont Institute moved further and further to the right onto the fringe. And instead of just talking about American nationalism, it would talk about almost an American ethnic identity who is truly American. And who is an interloper and its main course of attack here was against immigrants, mostly from Mexico, Central America, what it deemed to be inferior countries. With inferior orders. In the words of the dread Scott decision. You're being a little nice here in your article. You called it a racist fever swamp with deep connections to the conspiratorial, all too, right? That it granted a fellowship to a guy named Jack s O b IQ who helped promote the pizza gate Conspiracy theory. This's the idea that The Democratic Party is involved in some sort of child sex ring. So in the last 10 years, it has just collapsed into insane, paranoid, all right. Terror of non white people, and almost all of its scholarship is directed toward presenting these outrageous theories about why non white people are not really Americans, and especially during the Trump presidency, it has fully embraced the wackiest and most dangerous, conspiratorial elements. Of the sort of Trumpian movement including pizza gate, and you say that few of any of the supporters of the birtherism lie. Black connections to the Claremont Institute that includes Eastman, who wrote the Op Ed questioning. Kamala Harris is eligibility in Newsweek. And also Josh Hammer, who was the Newsweek editor who commissioned the piece is a former fellow At the institute. It seems like when it comes to Birtherism all roads lead to Claremont, Michael Anton, who wrote a piece arguing against birthright citizenship in The Washington Post in 2018 is guess what a senior fellow there as well and by the way that the first scholar to really pitched this idea that the Children of immigrants do not get birthright citizenship, United States He was a Claremont Scholar. His name was Edward Earler..

United States Claremont Institute Dredd Scott Newsweek John Eastman Supreme Court Camilla Harris Claremont Institute In Newswee Obama Claremont Institute Burst senator Congress Claremont Ed Goldwater Marc Joseph Stern senior fellow Claremont Scholar Kamala Harris Kenard
"claremont institute" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

07:36 min | 1 year ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"A senior fellow at the Claremont institute and professor emeritus of internationally should at Boston University and we're talking about his piece in the American mind calling for the abolition of the CIA and Faiza and professor you were about to explain why why what to is done in the FISA court can't be done in a regular article three court no no it can't the it is look national security workshops are part of the century war making powers of the executive it indeed makes no sense whatsoever to roll to a year and are in open court and ask for a full warranty to to to whatever terrorist control the terrorists will find out very very fast sure the the market has to be done shaker what the FISA does is to grant a judicial approval before the thing happens before FISA the agencies have simply wiretap as a soft as they thought last but will work as well always open to explore facto questioning the the the problem the Fiserv does is to give excessive confidence clued to the agencies and all of the of the fancy words that start force to protect the innocent Americans really are subject to to be negated by interpretation and that is exactly what has happened and that cannot be fixed and and we've already got a new set of guidelines who says the restrictions and and some of the reasons it was a good winter for them again and so when you say that they give too much confidence this emptive process yeah it should come as because you're basically taking the moving parties word for it well that's right usually we do but usually what you want it more than that the you are saying that in fact there was a good reason for doing it now it's essentially saying that the agencies are infallible the judge certifies that the eight what the agencies are doing is good the judges have no way of knowing whether what what the agencies are doing is good or bad that is why we have the separation of powers so the one branch of the government check another it is impossible for the judiciary inventor check well what what are you what has been done what to do this here is a full why why why is it was a bad idea to begin with the the agency's response very well this whole FISA now they wanted a cushy backstop on which on the basis of which to do that work which beforehand they had done really rather well so this is this was a very bad idea and the climbers come to simply get rid of it and we'll get back to what was being done before you offer another example of one of your criticisms of FISA why it's gonna go it's incentivized political abuse the profiling that yes of course the profile that was done in the Atlanta Atlanta Olympics bombing in the anthrax cases hello these are vehicles slightly separate things yeah what do people human beings focus are not necessarily their jobs in that day this has been controversy has been going on not a controversial discussion that's been going on since without Plato people tend to focus on what is most important to them and unfortunately but dear cracks can pool our focus not so much of what they ought to do but the people they consider to be their domestic competitors domestic enemies with terrorists captured the FBI nearly as much as the the the Republicans which is why the glass to the Republicans I went well okay now all right okay I see that we didn't unfortunately due to bureaucratic logic I wanted to get your take to on C. I. A. because you also call for the CIA to be abolished suggesting that it's obsolete wise and obsolete these are two different beasts lately that the bank's CIA is the only real bottom line was formed it was the only age hello this is just in the world the one untied unconnected to actual operations of government it it it it again it does things in which it is interested in gathers information in which it is interested not this is another information in which of the military you could use that or the state department is interested what I'm not calling for not the evolution not so much evolution either alone would result of evolution yeah but in the transfer of the will of the the functions of CIA the operating departments of government the state defense treasury above all the military that the the diplomatic service and then the treasury look I give you one example that we have in the justice department of the call the the drug enforcement agency which runs all kinds of spy operations and the reason that it does them both of those operations is that the CIA cannot do that this year is people are just not the kind of people who can't go undercover and and and drug interdiction and so they don't have their own car a military take care of it is not far better sure enough to take care of its own intelligence needs that as CIA well what what what what what I'm talking about is transferring the the functions of security to the people come the best I understand that and you have a you have a general criticism to that so I want you to elaborate upon which is that intelligence must return to its natural place a servant not master of government how how the Intel community has become the master not the service well that's right one agencies cut loose from doing jobs in specific jobs called for by the by those it serves I use a military one and intelligence does not do what it's supposed to do idle hands do the work of the devil the legal problems as idle hands will serve their own purposes and what this year is done from a diverse getting they have concentrated far more on affecting domestic politics and domestic policy done anything else well can learn more about the arguments behind the proposal to abolish Faiza and essentially desist Abbas the CIA Angelica VS piece American mind dot org which helps weed out at the improv show angel could be a senior fellow at the Claremont institute professor emeritus of international Asians at Boston University thanks.

senior fellow Claremont institute professor Boston University
"claremont institute" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:48 min | 1 year ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Chef Patrick o'connell author James Patterson and the Claremont institute a conservative think tank in upland not Claremont the second crash in studio city this is on the one oh one freeway it's making your way north bound coming up on coldwater canyon that's where the two right lanes have been blocked in big delays are loading up getting away from the one seventy and the drive along the one thirty four west found backing up and to to local lake from calling it to the one seventy one a one split they're also seeing some traffic served up for the sixty freeway it looks like this is a works out traveling eastbound as you approach paramount or make that Rosemead Boulevard was recently restrictions in place and that is for overnight construction they should wrap up shop at about six in the morning but until then we're still seeing quite the backup getting away from paramount Boulevard if you see any problems you can always tells about them eight eight eight five hundred five thousand three KFI in the sky helps get you there faster I mean to Martinez all right please share your personal experiences to him I'm sorry I was in yellow is not which I never read this five I will win off memory and then I went to read the commercial next on the top it's it's direction not actually I'm sorry all right anyway C. B. these are the potent compound extracted from the hemp version of cannabis and now you may associate with marijuana you wouldn't be wrong to do that but you don't get high you're just gonna get some potential relief from whatever is ailing you about CB is the talk of the town it's sort of like the wild wild west though where there are some companies that what is on the label of the bottle is not actually in the bottle but what you can do is trust my guys at C. B. distillery dot com.

James Patterson Claremont institute Claremont coldwater canyon KFI Martinez cannabis marijuana CB Chef Patrick o'connell Rosemead C. B.
"claremont institute" Discussed on 790 KABC

790 KABC

01:41 min | 2 years ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on 790 KABC

"Hey well this is the mansion gonna make our coming up for you this hour a little bit later on in the R. will be gone by Michael Anton former trump advisor senior fellow over the Claremont institute and I'll be talking to us about president trump's foreign policy and Ukraine has a pretty good window into that so he will be stopping by we'll also gets the battle between the Conways because this is now a thing Kelly and and George going at each other publicly and Kelly and going in the media as well but we begin at this hour with the Democrats declaring that victory is there's victory is there all your base belong to them according according to the Democrats yesterday's testimony by bill Taylor was just devastating for from supremely supremely devastating soups devastating I mean listen to CVS CVS like wow devastating bomb shell so much devastation bomb shelling CBS and there we have it day one of the first public hearings in terms of the committees each man and Corey against president Donald Trump are now in the history books some devastating testimony today from two of America's most respected diplomats who have served both Republican and democratic presidents okay yeah devastating fully that likes to redeem laid out a stating levels of devastation and been experienced only in the wake of panels and according to CBS and then you have Chris Wallace is very good reporter but he suggested that the testimony from bill Taylor was supremely damaging to president from I fail to see this but here's Chris Wallace's analysis I think that William Taylor was a very impressive witness and was very damaging to the president first of all as you pointed out he took generate copious.

president Donald Trump advisor trump Michael Anton William Taylor bill Taylor reporter Chris Wallace America senior fellow Corey CBS George Kelly Conways Ukraine Claremont institute
"claremont institute" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

02:20 min | 2 years ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on KTRH

"News brought to you by sparks engineering info at this speed of Houston right now. Houston's morning news continues with Jimmy Barrett. Ten sheriff friar is seven forty eight. Now here in Houston's morning news. We, we've talked about the deep state before this something else called the administrative state of you caught Mark Levin over the weekend or not on FOX, but he had senior fellow at Claremont institute, professor John Marini to talk about what the administrative state is the administrative state is such a pervasive, phenomenon that most people think of it simply as the bureaucracy, but it's really much more pervasive than that. Because it only a step is established Indians to Touche's Sion's that are created by government, but it also has a kind of thority that you could call it rational. Authority that allows politicians to defer to that thority, and re in relieves, the really of making the kind of political decisions that they need to make about things like they can walk when congress the when delegates laws to bureaucracies it's no longer deliberating. It's no longer doing what lawmaking was intended to do, which is public deliberation about how it is that the that the laws are going to be made for the people that requires compromise. Yeah. Here's the other thing, the only rewrite the laws anymore. The people. Right, the laws for them. And then they go ahead and pass them sometimes with. The lobbyists, but, you know is is things like the EPA issuing a rule waters of the US and telling you that you can't have a dry creek bed in your on your ranch. You know. It might contaminate with if it fills up with rain, if you to be environmentally friendly, but you don't wanna have to stand up and make the rules. You just make give the in order. And they did it under Obama time some time for traffic and weather together. Let's drive once again, Julie hardy if you're traveling on sixty nine south west, the inbound side before Williams way we've got a couple of lanes blocked there. And you've got a.

Houston Mark Levin Jimmy Barrett Obama Julie hardy Claremont institute congress Sion John Marini EPA senior fellow US Williams FOX professor
"claremont institute" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:14 min | 2 years ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on KOMO

"Of state, Mike Pompeo and California the conservative Claremont institute's fortieth anniversary Beverly Hills credits. President Trump's foreign policy approach look how both parties now are on guard against the threat that China presents to America. Maybe except Joe Biden. Jokes Iverson ABC news. Komo news one thousand FM ninety seven seven many of us. Join a much cooler morning after several days of heat and lots of sunshine. Good morning and having mother's day. I'm Mark Christopher Mike Shubert. Our technical director candidate thirty one. We have the top local stories for you from the KOMO twenty four seven news center. The body of a missing seed, bullying man has been recovered from the Skagit river Skagit valley herald reporting sheriff's office received a report late Thursday night that a man had possibly been fishing in the Skagit river near fruitvale and river roads and Cedra Willie and suddenly was missing chief criminal deputy Tobin Meyer, saying a family member had gone looking for the man, they did find his vehicle there in the area. It was a helicopter crew with US customs and border protection. That was called them assistant at search. They were able to locate the body of the man not far from the vehicle body was recovered Friday morning. His name has not been released. The coast guard says three people rescued from sinking boat off the coast of Oregon this weekend. The boat was taking on water about thirty six miles off the coast of Florence. Luckily, a good Samaritan voter nearby was able to help out all. Three aboard that craft got off safely. The coastguard then told that boat back to Florence tragedy and grant county at Moses Lake yesterday at five PM reports of two jet skis, the crash there among the heat and all the fun of the water sheriff's office, saying medics rushed one person to the hospital fighting for his life. We're waiting for an update here this morning, Saturday, family members gathered in the central district honor the life of Royal lexin. His mother, grieving her son. While his killer remains on the loose following that shooting Friday in the central district. Family says were y'all was with his friends when someone opened fire on the group that officials saver y'all went to Swedish cherry hill hospital with four other people in a car, but he was already dead, Laura and her family came looking for him, the waited in anguish until their worst nightmare was confirmed. I've never seen a prayer. Now is for Justice. I want him sound..

Skagit river Skagit valley Skagit river Florence Mike Pompeo Komo Mark Christopher Mike Shubert Joe Biden KOMO Family Claremont institute President Trump US ABC Beverly Hills Swedish cherry hill hospital California Cedra Willie technical director
"claremont institute" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"Right. Compel Saturday at the conservative Claremont institute's fortieth anniversary gala in Beverly Hills. And actress Peggy Lipton from the TV show months. Quad has died. She was seventy two this is ABC news with the stock market at all time, highs cashing your profits. Now invest in an asset that can potentially pay for up to twenty or more years. That's the sound of producing oil. Well, and the sound of a smart investment, if you're an SEC defined a credited investor you can take advantage of encore energies projects call now to learn how you can potentially Tiv twenty or more years of income and deduct one hundred percent of every dollar invested against all forms of income. Call one eight hundred eight thousand three eighty five eleven invest in your future and buy oil encore is drilling in an area. That is potentially one of the most prolific horizontal oil plays in the entire country. Oil prices are projected to rise. So you need to own a piece of an oilfield encore energy is the most active oil and gas operator in its core area of operations, call now and learn how to deduct one hundred percent of your investments and create twenty or more years of. Potential monthly income. Call one eight hundred eight zero three eight five eleven you'll be calling directly to the home office of encore energy. That's one eight hundred eight thousand three eighty five eleven oil investments involve a high degree of risk. And actual results may vary. A Harvard law professor has lost as faculty dean posed after an uproar over the Harvey Weinstein case ABC's Aaron Katersky with the latest from New York when Ron Sullivan joined Harvey Weinstein's defense team at touched off protests at Harvard where until now he was dean of an undergraduate house Harvard removed Sullivan from the post after students said defending someone accused of abusing women made Sullivan an inappropriate mentor Harvard's decision came.

Harvey Weinstein Peggy Lipton Harvard Ron Sullivan ABC Claremont institute Beverly Hills Quad Aaron Katersky SEC New York professor one hundred percent
"claremont institute" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

06:52 min | 2 years ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"M AL or Washington comes to talk. Welcome back. This is the Ben Shapiro show. Well, there's been obviously a lot of intellectual arguments inside the conservative movement about the future of conservatives, and one of the broader bigger voices in that argument is the Claremont institute. Ryan Williams is president of the Claremont institute his publisher of the Claremont review of books in the American mind, and he joins us now to discuss the future of conservatism. Ryan, thanks so much for joining joining the Ben Shapiro show. My pleasure is actually I haven't been so Ryan, it seems to me that there are a bunch of different strains of conservatism all vying for supremacy, President Trump, I can't say is any sort of real Lhasa. I I don't think he provides tons of guidance in terms of a forward-looking conservatism. What do you think are the strains of conservatism for vying for control of the Republican party in the movement right now? Well, you have the what the writers of some writers at first things, including my colleague Matt Peterson called last week, the the dead consensus, which would be the maybe the fusion ISM of of the post Cold War period. Exemplified of these days. I think by Bill Kristol and some of the never Trump crowd. I think you have kind of some principle conservatives of from Varian situtions, including myself in many of my colleagues Clermont is to take Trump for his sort of instincts. You'll virtues on some of these questions and his interesting cobbling together voting coalition that promises. Good election returns in the future, especially if it can be added to so we want to think through what that new way for will look like, and then I think you have to more at least the kind of the old paleo cons became tonight. Sue like Trump for immigration policy and our newly relevant in a way, mostly in the intellectual realm rather than the policy realm. And then of course, you have the Albright's which is a huge tent containing all sorts of. You know, exotic flora and fauna both toxic. And and just it's too. Brought attention really call it a thing. But it it it runs the whole gamut nasty anti-semitism to just people who wanna think a new so Ryan, let's let's talk a little bit about the the classification system that you're using here. So, you know, you talked about the sort of fusionists system, and you sort of liken that to to Bill Kristol, my opinion of fusion ISM was always that. It was more of the Reagan strong defense small government, social conservatism, three legged stool, crystal was never real small government guy, and he was also socially conservative. I would consider myself more of a Reaganite fusionists than than sort of Trumpian nationalist. Where do you think that gap is going to emerge? I mean, do you think that we move into more libertarian direction in the Republican party or more of a populist direction? That's good. No, you're right. I mean, I speaking to quickly. The crystal courses was no social conservative. But I just meant he's I guess he and some of his crowded the most vocal advocates for that that pass consensus spent I think the terms of populism libertarianism, you know, I think libertarianism has to come to terms of the fact that if you look at the exit polling from the last few election cycles, there's really no national constituency or not not very big one anyway for economic libertarianism and and social with the -tarian as as a as a mixture. So I think the populism of Trump to the extent that it's defends religious liberty and socially conservative in that regard at the very least, and then is open to new basket of policies that want to advance want to shore up in advance the prospects of lower middle class and middle class employment. Flourishing in this country, which means it won't necessarily be certainly won't be libertarian economic economically. I think that's provides some of the way forward, although as long as we get our principals track. So there's a range of policies that would be acceptable course. Yeah. One of the things that I'm a little bit concerned about you mentioned the first things essay, I haven't really talked about it on the show, but there's an essay for first things in which a bunch of thinkers. I back talked about this sort of dead consensus, they sort of declared the Reagan consensus dead, and they were talking about more of a populist vision of how view particularly markets now. I'm fearful of that just because whatever people talk about populace use of the markets, it tends to shade over into leftism pretty quickly and big government interventionism. Is there any limiting principle there? Do you think? Yeah. I would think so the fed American I've written a little bit about this on American populism to the extent that it's legitimate and less dangerous along the lines. You're talking about has to respect ultimately, the individual, equal, natural rights are laid out in the declaration of independence. So you would not want to ride the wave of populism to some new scheme of redistribution that merely favored the middle class rather than the lower class, or or sort of re-jigger the old the old left wing or monitoring mechanic redistributionist programs. So you'd have to figure out a way to do it in a in a principled way. I think you know, my colleague Charles Kessler has written a little bit about this. The last time the Republican party was really dominant in national politics. It was pro tariff and had a view towards Americanizing and assimilating immigrants. Now, we don't need to go back hog to the terrorist policy the late eighteen eighties. But it does show that policies in. Themselves are not principles, and there's there's a I think a wide berth for a rethinking of economic policy that would help build on the Trump coalition and help carry the Republican party forward. But nonetheless, still respect property rights. Ryan William sorry. He's president of the Claremont institute publisher of the Claremont review of books and the American mind so Ryan are you optimistic about the future of President Trump in in twenty twenty we will have a minute left here. What's your quick election breakdown? Yeah. Sure. I I mean as far as we see things today is the Democratic Party picks a fairly progressive candidate. I think Trump will be reelected if they sort of break out of their insane obsession right now with identity, politics, multiculturalism and dividing and conquering us by race gender, sex and sexual orientation and moderate or nominate someone that's more moderate middle of the road. I think Trump will we'll have a tougher fight on his hands. But if I had to bet today, I'd bet gets reelected. It'd be question of how narrowly or? How commandingly Ryan Williams? He is the president of the Clermont says you should support the Claremont institute. They do a lot of really great work. Ryan, thanks so much for joining the show. Really? Appreciate it. Thanks, man. This is coming up. We're going to be talking about the border situation. Democrats claiming there is no border situation. Republicans claiming there is Trump struggling for a strategy. It's.

President Trump Ryan Republican party Claremont institute Trump president Ryan Williams Claremont review of books Bill Kristol Ben Shapiro Trump coalition Reagan Clermont publisher Ryan William Matt Peterson M AL Lhasa Washington Varian situtions
"claremont institute" Discussed on The Ben Shapiro Show

The Ben Shapiro Show

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on The Ben Shapiro Show

"Over the Claremont institute who actually contrast high noon with the man who shot liberty Valance on and the and the great. The sort of critique goes that the problem with high noon is that basically suggests there is no such thing as virtue that nobody in the city is willing to help the sheriff, that the only person who's willing to do anything is the one guy. And the one guy is what saves the civilization and they objected. They basically say that you actually need as in the man shall liberty Valance, the entire town, basically coming together at a certain point, nor to San civilization, don't understand culture. It doesn't matter what the film says. It's agreed story, but on the polity films. Great. Phil. I don't know if I agree with that. I mean, look at, you know which church to look it up on Hoffer. Yeah, you know, Bon Hoffer is such a remarkable man standing up all by himself. You know, didn't win, didn't win. And most people are afraid most of the whole town. It takes a special type of Poland. Lots of people stood up. I talked to the chief rabbi of Poland, and he said, you know, there are more righteous among the nations in Poland than any other country. Yeah, you know, I remember the number was seven thousand Christians or something like this. The stood up and I said. What was the population of all. Seven. The house is pretty small. Yeah, he's and he looked at me I, it was such a bizarre experience because I'm thinking that's little and here's the chief rabbi, and he says to realize what it took for those people and he's right, that's not as much fun when it's not happening fantasy and and you look up people. Now how many people are really willing to stand up to their own tribe or willing to stand up in their own office are willing to stand up in Google and say, excuse me, but we're not deplorables. I am a conservative and I'm not ashamed of it. Treated me this way, nicer. My severance package. They're not willing to do something that simple get- hard it is that we all we all like to think of ourselves, the person who would stand up and do something, but the truth is virtually no one would stand up and do something that's we play this little game in in the Jewish community pretty often which is who's the good gentile Riley the Nazis come, whose house do you go to basically and this. I don't know..

Bon Hoffer Poland Claremont institute San civilization Google Phil
"claremont institute" Discussed on The Andrew Klavan Show

The Andrew Klavan Show

03:56 min | 3 years ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on The Andrew Klavan Show

"Claremont institute one of my favorite thing tanks their review is one of my favorite magazines thank you for coming on i hope you come back and talk again thank you look forward to coming back all right before we go to sexual follies i just have to say that this tire rescue they pulled those thirteen twelve kids in their coach out of the out of the caves just an amazing act of heroism one of the thai navy seal some gounon died in the effort i have been spunky mostly against my will because it is the most terrifying and uncomfortable experience belongings cave exploring and be trapped underground and a cave truly a nightmare i mean i've never experienced darkness until you've been underground cave and turned off your headlamp when they talk about you can't see your hand in front of your face you cannot see your hand in front of your face that's how dark it is and you're underground scary incredible heroism incredibly good news that they got him up sexual follies so i don't sometimes the world is so corrupted it just becomes hilarious it's probably this is probably not one of my best personality traits that i find the other corruption of the human race kind of a hilarious sometimes here's pedophile cz are moving to be included in the lgbt community which i think is great they can call it the lgbt m community will be lesbian gay bi trans and monsters destroyed the lives of children for their own sexual gratification that's going to really increase the love that people feel for lgbt p l l g bt people this is this new thing that re pedophile rebranding themselves as maps or minor attracted persons in an effort to gain acceptance and be included in the community this is what they call in philosophy a category error and i think it is part of the category era of declaring that gay or lesbian or by identity it is not your identity is something that you desire something you do and it is open to being judged by other people just like all the things that you desire to open to being judged by other people if i desire to steal something out of your store and i still something out of your store you are allowed to say oh that was wrong you shouldn't do that you shouldn't desire i can't you can't may not be able to help design it but you shouldn't do it you or allowed to judge what people do and that includes being gay we have discussions on the show arguments on the show about the morality of being gay all the time that is an open discussion because people are doing things and when you do things you can be judged i have i do not i'm not without sympathy for people who are attracted to things that they cannot or should not have i think that must be a terrible terrible experience we know how powerful the sexual urges if you were tracked to children that is just i mean the the self hatred and and compulsion must be terrible to deal with too bad too bad you gotta deal with it got to do the right thing you have to and if you don't you you are you or a monster it is not your identity it is something you wanted as a a stitch a glitch in your system and something you want that you should not want and should not have any should not be identify yourself with that that's what i have to say about all right we'll be back tomorrow with the mauban get your questions in we can answer them and solve all your problems what do you need your problems for send them in we'll get rid of them i'm andrew claybin this is the andrew claybin show the andrew klavan show is produced by robert stirling executive producer jeremy boring senior producer jonathan hey our supervising producer is mathis glover and our technical producer is austin stevens edited by emily gye audio is mixed by mike corinna hair and makeup is by jessica olvera the andrew klavan show is a daily wire forward publishing production copyright forward publishing twenty eighteen

claremont institute
"claremont institute" Discussed on The Daily Zeitgeist

The Daily Zeitgeist

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"claremont institute" Discussed on The Daily Zeitgeist

"No you know they never say shaky descriptions university yeah yeah the phrase age gap allot because that's the only way you can say it without it sounding really bad chicken hawk yeah finally what is a myth what's something people think is true you know to be false something people think is true is that my podcast left coast is hosted by two people and when in fact it is now hosted by me still emission baby left list is is i'm flying solo okay we have a first solo it out today with the jeff weiss former writer for the weekly onto tell you what happened to the la weekly who all a lot of weeklies yeah so the la weekly got bought out in november by these like secret neocon like intermediate yes in clear media at claremont institute people and they're still running it but it says on paper because they fired all the writers and then they were like does anyone have any writers and everyone was like no you yes it's an it's a really incredible story and it's also part of like you know this movement that we've seen across the country of like your local weekly getting fucking bought out or bankrupted or whatever and it real independent journalists and what's crazy is like you know we keep hearing about the death of print journalism you know and i just keep thinking oh that means paper shutting down but what it means instead it turns out is huge national media groups like saint clair buying out like ten papers running superconservative of articles in the oped section and then just using the former prestige of the paper to bleed advertisers as subscription numbers of drop.

writer la saint clair jeff weiss claremont institute