Warren Neglects Trump’s Name in Democratic Debates

Elizabeth Warren in the Democratic Debate
Dane Larsen | @_danebailey

Elizabeth Warren undoubtedly swept the floor with other the other candidates in the first night of the Democratic Primary Debates. Warren, a past Law School Professor at Rutgers and Senator from Massachusetts, brought out a shimmering light of progressivism. In a cast of Spanish-speaking and buzzword-feeding postulants grasping at straws, Warren held her own. The Congresswoman stuck to her campaign promises in a clear and concise tone.

Read moreWarren Neglects Trump’s Name in Democratic Debates

Vermin Supreme: A Presidential Candidate for the People

Kevin Damato | @KevinCDamato

Vermin Supreme is a political icon, author and 2020 libertarian candidate for President of the United States. Ever since 1987, Vermin has dedicated much of his life running for various local, state or national political offices.

Mr. Supreme is truly a grassroots candidate for the everyday American. Vermin, unlike many of his opponents, spends nearly all of his time traveling around the country to meet with his future constituents. Monetary support comes entirely from his dedicated supporters who have stood by Vermin for years.

Read moreVermin Supreme: A Presidential Candidate for the People

You Can Thank President James Polk for This Nation

John Keller | @keller4liberty

James K. Polk, the 11th President of the United States, mastered the art of diplomacy and foreign policy. Polk successfully used diplomacy to situate the United States as the dominant power in North America by securing the northern border with the British Empire as well as engineering a war with Mexico to acquire the American southwest.

Read moreYou Can Thank President James Polk for This Nation

Lincoln and the Truthfulness of Alabama

Jack Shields | @Jack_Shields20

In the movie Lincoln, the audience gets to view a historically accurate drama depicting how President Lincoln and the Radical Republicans passed the 13th Amendment in the House of Representatives and on its way to its eventual ratification by all the states. Republicans controlled a super-majority in the Senate, so passing the Amendment was a piece of cake. But they did not own a super-majority in the House, so they had to use some less than legal methods to get Democratic votes. Though these tactics gained them votes, they needed to make sure not to scare the Democrats away by appearing too radical. Because of this, during the debates, Lincon himself encouraged radical Republican Thaddeus Stevens to appear more moderate in order to appeal to the Democrats.

Read moreLincoln and the Truthfulness of Alabama