I Don’t Want to Vote Biden. Here’s Why I Will.

I Don’t Want to Vote Trump. Here’s Why I Will.

Sounds Good

The Budget Headphones that Replaced My Beats

Freedom and the Clash of Visions in the Age of Fracture

Freedom in the Deplatforming Era

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I Don’t Want to Vote Biden. Here’s Why I Will.

By | Sep 24, 2020 at 3:59 AM

You know, I don’t agree with Joe Biden about abortion, the redefinition of marriage— and it’s important to call it that— and so-called “religious liberty”. I voted for George W. Bush twice. I’m voting for Joe Biden.

I Don’t Want to Vote Trump. Here’s Why I Will.

By | Sep 08, 2020 at 10:19 AM

I have a confession to make that will make virtually everyone mad. I think Donald Trump is uncouth, has worsened the political discourse in our country and continually says things about everyone from POW’s to immigrants that make me cringe. I am also planning to follow up my 2016 vote for the man with a 2020 vote for the same. Yes, I am amongst the reluctant Trump voters and here’s why.

Sounds Good

By | Aug 18, 2020 at 11:45 AM

While traveling last year, I lost my trusty pair of Beats Solo 2 headphones I had used for years; while I had been given a set of AirPods Pro for Christmas and they quickly became my all time favorite headphone option, some situations work better with over-the-ear headphones (for example, audio mixing and recording work) and I found myself in the market for a new pair to replace my Beats. That led me to the Vankyo C750’s; they may just beat my Beats.

The Vice Presidential Selection

By | Aug 11, 2020 at 3:07 AM

I thought it should be her long ago. I thought that if I were Biden, I would choose Harris. I also believed that Joe Biden would have to do something to placate moderates, and while Senator Harris is not a moderate in any coherent sense, she runs in that lane, especially with regard to presentation.

Freedom and the Clash of Visions in the Age of Fracture

By | Aug 07, 2020 at 10:13 AM

I read with great interest the latest column by our esteemed Editor-In-Chief. There ought to be a theoretical neutrality, at least with regard to the government, and the potential regulation of speech. We would like to believe that the cure for bad speech is not less speech, but more and better speech. We would like to believe that in a theoretically pluralistic society, the true, the good, and the beautiful will eventually win out over the false, the bad, and the ugly. The most profound question is whether these things we would like to believe have ever been true.