If Twitter creates a space for all to engage without interference, they will own none of what is said in such a forum. But once they permit any political censorship of speech, they by nature place their imprimatur on what they do permit. In effect, they cease being neutral.
The financial market spillovers to the rest of the world from the rapidly unfolding Turkish economic crisis, which are now in plain sight, should be forewarning U.S. economic policymakers that they would be continuing to ignore the emerging market economies at their peril.
As long as the architects of Brexit can avoid taking responsibility by blaming the lackluster outcome on sabotage by “Remoaners” or the intransigence of Brussels, May will continue to soldier on.
So long as the international community allows U.N. figures to eschew personal accountability, then ineffectiveness will reign, and the organization will hemorrhage the respect so many believe it deserves based on its founding principles.
A former education secretary doesn’t pull his punches when it comes to teachers’ unions; still, the Obama administration didn’t take them on. Naomi Schaefer Riley reviews “How Schools Work” by Arne Duncan.
If you’ve ever wanted to publish a book, this Remnant is for you. If not, well . . . please still listen. This episode’s guest is Jonah’s literary agent Jay Mandel, of WME Entertainment, who divulges as many of the secrets of book publishing success as the podcast length and format allows.
The US needs a credible, durable, and easy enforcement process or no China deal can be worthwhile.
The recent emerging market turbulence should prompt Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell to rethink his oft-stated view that the emerging market economies can easily manage to handle the Fed’s proposed course of gradual interest rate hikes.
A California court has dealt a major blow to the FTC’s long-running deceptive advertising case against DirecTV. But the court left open an important question: How much disclosure is enough online?