Chatting with the Kurdistan's Agriculture Minister Jamal Fuad
It is the oldest, continuously inhabited city in the world. But where’s the beef? Contributor MICHELLE SHAIL chats with Fmr. Agriculture Minister of the Kurdistan, Dr. Jamal Fuad, about the Oil-for-Food program, excessive foreign aid and why sustainability is the keystone of national sovereignty.
Civil Rights Unfurl in Beehive State says Senator Jim Dabakis
This year marks 50 years from the passage of the Civil Rights Act, and as Utah's Legislative Session fires up the state contemplates extending those rights to the LGBT community. Contributor MARK VERTREESE chats with Senator Jim Dabakis about Utah’s controversial Anti-Discrimination Bill and its new spin on polygamy, cohabitation and same-sex marriage.
US Congressman Barney Frank Retires with Gay Rights Legacy
Retiring United States Congressman Barney Frank paces himself through 32 years on Capitol Hill showing an emotive surge in the final days of an illustrious career dedicated to the Gay Rights Movement. Editor-in-Chief DREW GOWING visits the political icon in Washington DC to discuss his legacy and last days on the Hill.
White House National Security Advisor Victor Cha on North Korea: Past and Future
“A major, major conflict with North Korea possible,” says President Trump. Contributor DYLAN SMITH chats with White House National Security Council's Victor Cha about the paradigms colliding along the 38th parallel, how tributaries and trade partners fed political agendas on the peninsula, and why military drills, missile tests, and a politically clumsy American president may trigger war in the pacific.
Secretary of State Andrew Mitchell says 60M are Asylum Shopping the EU
Sixty million people are currently looking for a country to call home. Considered the largest migration in recorded history, contributor MATTHEW FLACKS chats with Her Majesty’s Fmr. Secretary of State for International Development Andrew Mitchell about Germany’s ‘Open Door’ policy, terrorists posing as refugees, and why the massacrers in Paris and Brussels are blurring the lines between immigration and the axis of evil.
The third-party candidacy of Governor Gary Johnson might make the most unpredictable election in modern times even weirder.
Governor's Gary Johnson and Bill Weld put the Libertarian Party on the ballot in all 50 states in 2016, stirring the odds in perhaps the most extraordinary presidential race in history. If they capture at least 5% of the popular vote, the Libertarians will qualify for public funding in future races, and single-handedly create a 3-party system. Contributor DAVID BAUCOM chats with the candidate about pot, gays, online poker, and the future of liberalism in America.