Our Founding Fathers rejected the notion of royalty and fought against extravagance, pomp, and circumstance. Today in Washington, members of the United States government live like royalty and enjoy lifestyle perks that would make Marie Antoinette envious. In this book, Brietbart reporter and Fox star Michelle Fields, reveals how the corruption and waste in American politics begins with our elected politicians, and how to take the country back from those that extort its values for personal gain.
Popular conservative radio host and blogger Ed Morrissey argues that the fate of conservatism hangs on the 2016 election–and on a mere seven counties that will decide the whole race.
The sitting chairman of the US House Homeland Security Committee details the most pressing threats to our country, based on his deep knowledge of our national security readiness, and advocates for the action needed to protect us from them.
In a fiery polemic on our personal finances, Gerri Willis, anchor and personal finance correspondent for Fox Business News, reveals how liberal policy has decimated our wallets.
There is an underserved movement budding among conservatives, in which fiscal responsibility, constitutional obedience, and controlled government spending remain crucial tenets, but issues like gay marriage and drug control are approached with a libertarian bent. Now out in paperback just in time for the 2016 election, National Review writer Charlie Cooke provides a remedy whereby the disparate strands of the conservative party can coalesce under the common branch of conserveratarianism —or face certain death by political outsiders.
A must-read for any leader, entrepreneur, or student, as well as anyone who wants a more civil, fair, and prosperous society, Good Profit is destined to rank as one of the greatest management books of all time.
It’s not enough to be right, these days—especially when you’re not left. To survive, the right must learn how to express non-liberal principles as effectively as possible, and persuade others of their point of view. In How to Be Right: the Art of Being Persuasively Correct, Gutfeld gives readers the tools they’ll need to argue, influence, and convince their friends, family and foes throughout the 2016 election cycle.