Longtime civil rights advocate disagrees with critical race theory but agrees with school choice. Lots of school choice.
Keep your fingers crossed that they get the mirrors aligned, but so far . . . so good.
If you accept the premise--which I'm not 100% sure about--then I think this is a good answer:
Perhaps they know their strength is something of a charade, it’s unstable, it’s not organic, it’s coerced. When it collapses, they fear it will collapse like a house of cards.
This is correct:
The left once made Wal-Mart its archvillain; today, Amazon and Google are their too-successful boogiemen. Tomorrow, you can be sure there will be some new company whose dominance appears inevitable to our perpetually-alarmed bureaucratic class. Yet, the American consumer is more powerful than ever to unsubscribe, log off, and shop elsewhere. It is the consumer, with their ability to make choices and put their dollars behind them, who is truly dominant.
John Lott makes the point.
Review of professor Eliezer Tauber's book, The Massacre That Never Was. If he is correct--and it sounds like he is--then we have a new Mother of All Misinformation.
A decent argument, I suppose. But your mileage may vary.
It was just a movie to some people, but this might be appreciated by those who take it really seriously.
"Who would win: John Wick (Keanu Reeves) vs. Jason Bourne (Matt Damon) vs. Jack Reacher (Tom Cruise) vs. James Bond (Daniel Craig) vs. Bob Lee Swagger (Mark Wahlberg) vs. Bryan Mills (Liam Neeson)?"
My money is on John Wick and his "pensill".
Once again the Door brings you an answer to one of life's most important questions.