Author Archives: James P. Pinkerton
About James P. Pinkerton
James P. Pinkerton is a contributor to the Fox News Channel and a regular panelist on the Fox “News Watch” show, the highest-rated media-critique show on television. He is a former columnist for Newsday, and is the editor of SeriousMedicineStrategy.org. He has written for publications ranging from The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times, The Washington Post, The Los Angeles Times, USA Today, National Review, The New Republic, Foreign Affairs, Fortune, The Huffington Post, and The Jerusalem Post. He is the author of What Comes Next: The End of Big Government--and the New Paradigm Ahead (Hyperion: 1995). He worked in the White House domestic policy offices of Presidents Ronald Reagan and George H.W. Bush and in the 1980, 1984, 1988 and 1992 presidential campaigns. In 2008 he served as a senior adviser to the Mike Huckabee for President Campaign. Married to the former Elizabeth Dial, he is a graduate of Stanford University.
Its problems—from shuttered newspapers to Big Tech—are many, but the demand for information is still great.
Many populist uprisings begin just this way—when the people figure out that their government has been lying to them.
Today’s complicated racial politics obscure the commitment of the ‘Swamp Fox’ portrayed in Gibson’s 2000 film.
Who is more secure today, North Korea and Iran or Libya and Ukraine?
As socialists and nationalists gain strength, the question of whether the center can hold is once again being asked.
The musical portrays him as a hip Master of the Universe. But there was much more to him than that.
Those who don’t denounce the politics of Sarah Jeong will crash and burn just as George McGovern did.
California, and the nation as a whole, seem lackadaisical about tackling the problem.
Nearly 50 years after Apollo 11, our race to the stars has stumbled. Could a cosmic gold rush get it back?
They’re vilifying an innocent housewife because she’s married to a comms staffer. How much further will this go?
While the UK has grown chaotic, the Gallic-shaped EU remains clever, certain, and inspired by tradition.
Her platform might appeal to lunch-bucket voters, but her more radical positions could prove a liability for the Democratic Party.
Across the realm of popular culture, humor is being stripped of its, well, humor.
Many think Beijing will pick up where the president left off on green energy. Not so much.
He’s the man astride the world stage now, shaking hands, signing deals—and unmistakably remaking the old order.
The French president’s gesture to a migrant-hero has triggered the open-borders crowd. Turns out his politics are more complicated than they thought.
Do Euro-skeptics just want their cake and leave it, too?
As we’re vanquished by the profiteers of data gold, we can only marvel at their audacity.
Elites say we’re supposed to be adopting renewables to fight climate change. Instead the opposite is happening.
Low-tech, behind-the-wheel attacks are becoming more common. But can they ever be stopped?← Older posts
from The American Conservative