“There is something absolutely American about the notion that you, my friends, are getting screwed.” Thus begins writer Chris Stirewalt’s readable book, Every Man a King.
Reliving the 2016 presidential election sounds about as appealing as dental surgery, yet this is what Amy Chozick, the New York Times reporter who covered Hillary Clinton’s campaign, asks
“well researched and well written, chronicling some of the major protest successes and failures of the last 70 years.”
Robert Mueller’s investigations can stop. If they seek proof of a conspiracy between Russian operatives and the Trump campaign to determine the U.S.
“reading [this book] should motivate many to take action to end the practices exposed therein.”
Playing with Fire: The 1968 Election and the Transformation of American Politics is an important and informative book that becomes more and more amazing as it progresses.
“I didn’t read her book. All those reviews . . .” said a 60-something man.
“I never liked her. She’s too pompous,” said a middle-aged woman.
“Flake is to be applauded for courageously calling out Trump and his many enablers in the Republican Party for their dangerous dance with authoritarian and bigoted white nationalism.”
Ever since the election results of 2016, millions of American liberals, moderates, and even a few “establishment” Republicans have lived in a type of mental limbo.
“the sorry state of contemporary media in our country.”
As Donald Trump might claim, we are the largest audience to witness what is possibly the biggest ever corporate coup, the takeover of a country.
Ever since Donald Trump’s election to the presidency, the words “white working class” have had a hocus-pocus power in American politics.
On any given day, the daily tumult of presidential politics and the reconfigured political paradigm have given voters a new set of keywords and phrases that bedevil the Administration and have the
Malcolm Nance’s The Plot to Hack America is an essential primer for anyone wanting to be fully informed about the unprecedented events surrounding the 2016 U.S. presidential election.
Those readers interested in Napoleon will want to give this slim volume a pass—this is a book for academics interested specifically in leadership.