Author Archives: Jonathan Coppage
About Jonathan Coppage
Jonathan Coppage is a TAC associate editor. He received a BA in Political Science from North Carolina State University, and previously attended the University of Chicago, where he studied in the Fundamentals: Issues and Texts great books concentration. Jonathan also worked at The New Atlantis: A Journal of Technology and Society. Jon can be followed on Twitter @JonCoppage, or reached by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Trump is a self-made caricature manufactured for the media—who won’t go quietly.
“Blackwater” and “Hardhome” mark the transition of the HBO show from domestic politics to an existential peril.
Turning the tables on the DNC is Paul at his political best; to win, he’ll have to curb his thin-skinned worst.
The shared space movement rewrites the rules of the road.
Wisconsin’s governor badly undermines his own rationale for being president by succumbing to Big Iowa.
The Atlantic dives deep into the ideological soul of the Islamic State.
Hillary’s plutocratic ways leave a political opening for real conservative populism.
Mitt’s Mormon makeup could help him embrace family-friendly reform.
The Oklahoma senator consistently put moral and fiscal rectitude ahead of partisan point-scoring.
How to bring “thereness” back to the American city
Stores opened even earlier—but saw the weekend’s sales slip.
The post-Snowden reform bill is on the agenda, but has lost the support of many civil libertarians.
Rand Paul and Marco Rubio hold more policy promise than establishment-as-usual.
GOP inroads into the black community have to be built with genuine outreach, not carpetbagging commercials.
A 21st-century economy of service will disrupt our arguments over politics and economics alike.
Even leaving racist claptrap behind, the eugenic impulse has few true cultural checks.
Two Tea Party senators craft the anti-Romney GOP agenda around liberty well understood.
Amid calls for unity and solidarity in the face of persecution, Cruz sparked controversy and division.
As oil-rich foreign countries buy off respected institutions, power homogenizes D.C.
There may be hope for averting mass technological unemployment, but only if we choose it.← Older posts
from The American Conservative