An explosive Times report alleged that Kraken CEO Jesse Powell created a "hateful workplace," leading to an employee exodus. Is that what really happened?
Dean Baquet played a leading role in two of modern journalism's turns for the worse.
The Founders Fund vice president and Pirate Wires author on supporting heretics as a means of social and economic innovation.
Forget Robin DiAngelo, Ibram X. Kendi, and The 1619 Project. Start with ending the drug war, says the Columbia University linguist.
A new report commits a bunch of familiar sins.
No one is safe from Chappelle's jokes—but also, everyone is safe from Chappelle's jokes.
Forget Robin DiAngelo and White Fragility. Theory of Enchantment uses popular culture to make workplaces more inclusive and welcoming.
The comedian and podcaster talks about running for the Libertarian Party presidential nomination and his beef with Reason.
Plus: DOJ ditches bid to unmask Devin Nunes parody account, a fight for food truck freedom in Florida, and more...
Columbia University linguist John McWhorter on "anti-racism" as a new, misguided civic religion and his new book on curses, Nine Nasty Words.
Silence isn't violence, and recusing your company from political discourse, as Basecamp and Coinbase have done, is a perfectly valid line to draw.
It will be coopted by regulation-loving progressives who oppose capitalism, not wokeness.
The journalist and free-speech activist says identity politics are destroying the media, higher education, and Hollywood.
Even supporters of Donald Trump think foreign trade and free markets are good for America.
The Singapore-born journalist and free-speech activist says identity politics are destroying the media, higher ed, and Hollywood.
The Atlantic writer says that illiberalism and the urge to shut down debate need to be confronted across the political spectrum.
Plus: Smoking rates stop falling, ACLU defends man banned from library over Trump poem, and more...
There’s no journalist more relentlessly iconoclastic than Greenwald, who won the 2014 Pulitzer Prize for his reporting on the Snowden revelations.
The Pulitzer Prize–winning journalist on Joe Biden, free speech, and leaving The Intercept for Substack.
Sens. Mazie Hirono and Cory Booker both criticized the Supreme Court nominee for saying "preference" instead of "orientation."
In The End of Gender, Debra Soh stands up for impartial research—and for LGBTQ rights.
'Political correctness has grown to become the unhappiest religion in the world.'
The Fox News host explains his new self-help book The Plus, the upside of quarantine, and why he thinks Donald Trump will be reelected.
"Well-intentioned efforts to celebrate diversity may in fact reinforce racial stereotyping," say two Carleton College faculty.
'Cancel Culture' at U.S. Colleges Not Getting Worse, Say Liberal Professors. Conservative Colleagues Disagree.
Plus: Georgia makes it a hate crime to damage police property, SCOTUS denies relief to prisoners, Trump escalates war on Chinese apps, study casts doubt on "diversity training," coronavirus in schools, and more…
Plus: Tuesday primary results, TikTok may move to London, polls show growing distrust in media, and more...
Portland's Northwest Film Center pulls film from summer drive-in schedule after critics say it promotes "school-to-prison pipeline."
"The idea that wrongheaded, dangerous, heretical, and blasphemous ideas should be not only allowed but protected is preposterous," says Rauch. And yet, it's "the single most successful social principle ever invented."
In woke corporate America, there's no statute of limitations on wrongthink.
When a university president threatens a professor with consequences for writing an article, free expression loses out.
The Souls of Yellow Folk author says a new "elite consensus" fixated on racial outrage is forming and may destroy our ability to function.
Don't lock down expression along with so much else of American society.
Indiana University Professor Apologizes for Triggering Medical Students With 'I Can't Breathe' Exam Question
"We understand that the context in which this phrase was used resulted in a very painful trigger for many of you."
The heterodox hosts of the popular Blocked and Reported podcast talk about surviving internet outrage, the roots of speech repression, and the power of direct financial support from fans.
The comedian expresses rage over police brutality while offering optimism for a better world.
"Humankind" instead of "mankind," "salesperson" instead of "salesman," and so on
The Mat-Su School Board evidently doesn't understand the purpose of a school.
"I would rather be remembered for writing something that was...offensive, than to be forgotten for writing something bloodless."
The university's litmus test is a lawsuit waiting to happen.
"It's a disservice to undergrads," said one student.
"You're in no position to lecture the public about anything. You know nothing about the real world."
Larry Shue's The Foreigner has KKK villains. Administrators think students can't handle that.
A New York Times reporter says "the situation was way more complicated than it first appeared." No, it wasn't.