In this clip, S.E.Cupp previews the book "In Defense of Elitism". Great discussion with the author Joel Stein.
Do you think that "Elites" are often out of touch with reality? Let us know in comments
#Trump #BookReview #Books #SECupp #JoelStein #CNN #Unfiltered #TrumpCountry
Video Courtesy: CNN
In this weekend's primetime edition of CNN's Newsroom with Ana Cabrera, S.E. Cupp says that Hunter Biden has to confront the tough questions on the campaign trail and face reality.
Are the Bidens scrutinized as they should have been? Let us know your thoughts in comments !!
Video Courtesy: CNN
Here in this clip from "UnFiltered" dated 23rd November 2019, CNN's Van Jones and S.E. Cupp discuss about the price that democrats may have to pay because of actions of some of the democrats who ran on impeachment platform even before inauguration in 2016.
S.E. agrees and calls it a "Trust deficit". Let us know what you think in your comments
In Nov 23rd edition of S.E. Cupp Unfiltered, S.E runs through facts and disputes in the case for impeachment
Fact, that Trump asked for an investigation into former Vice President Joe Biden and his son is established. But money of-course was released and Trump got nothing. Republicans have argued that there is no quid pro quo, but testimonies definitely proved that there was an attempt at it (asking for a favor).
S.E. is right. Facts are not disputable. What is disputable is "If it is an impeachable offense". On a side note, apart from S.E, I have seen many conservative thinkers who thinks same way as well. John Kass, a conservative columnist for Chicago Tribune see to agree that an attempt was made for quid-pro-quo. He further writes in Chicago Tribune "Of many democratic cries for impeachment based on Trump's boorish demeanor, the Schiff hearings over Trump's ill-advised phone call to the Ukrainian president seemed strongest" S.E. brings up a right point. It is up to us "We the people" too to decide. If this behavior is ok now, it should be ok for the future Presidents too
Let us know what you think.
S.E. Cupp's "Rundown" images are very popular among her followers in social media. Meant to be a prelude to her actual (S.E. Cupp Unfiltered) show to express her prep-work and agenda for that day, those images also make a fashion statement.
Here is the agenda for today
Source: S.E's instagram
Even one Senate seat has lot of potential to do good, however not fixing shit is profitable in politics, says S.E. Cupp in her sit-down with Chelsea and Evan McMullin at Netflix.
She seems right. Several age-old problems ranging from broken immigration to healthcare to gun violence to the criminal justice reform to social security & medicare, everything have been left lingering for years.
Do you agree with S.E.? Weigh in your thoughts in comments section below
Video Courtesy: Netflix
Elizabeth Warren is making the promises she cannot keep, writes S.E. Cupp.
Analyzing from 3C's perspective (Cost, Constitution, and Congress), S.E. further gives details on why Warren's plans will probably never come to life.
Source: NY Daily News
Back in September 2018, as the Massachusetts junior senator was still mulling a 2020 bid, a new poll out of her home state sent shock waves through political circles. Fifty-eight percent of Massachusetts voters did not want Elizabeth Warren to run for president.
That was the start of a rocky few months for Warren. In October, in response to complaints about her having referred to herself years ago as Native American, she released her DNA results to catastrophic effect. In November, the Boston Globe ran an editorial imploring her not to run, saying she’d missed her window. In February of this year, just a week before formally announcing her bid for president, she issued an apology to Cherokee Nation for the DNA test fiasco, to mixed results. This was not a great start.
Flash forward 10 months and Warren has managed to leap over nearly all of her competitors in a very crowded and competitive field of Democrats, to sit, according to latest polls, just behind former Vice President Joe Biden as the first choice in many early states.
How far she’s come.
At this point in the 2016 election, one year out, Trump was also a frontrunner, topping Ben Carson in a November 2015 Quinnipiac poll. Then, there were 15 Republican candidates still in that race, as there are 18 Democratic candidates still in this one.
At this stage in 2016, however, few took Trump’s candidacy as seriously as many take Warren’s, despite his polling. It didn’t matter that the wild and, in some cases offensive policy proposals he was making to voters weren’t ever going to be implementable even if he did win. But win, he did. And though his base is still firmly with him, they’ve been stiffed on a number of big promises.
While they loved him for his border-wall promises — mainly, that there would be one and that Mexico would pay for it — he’s not been able to make good on either. Many of his campaign boasts were wildly unrealistic, like denuclearizing North Korea and bringing back coal and steel jobs that were long gone.
Others were always going to face constitutional and judicial resistance, from ending birthright citizenship to bringing back torture and opening up libel laws against the press.
I remember asking his supporters as the election neared if it bothered them that most of what Trump was promising he could never deliver.
“Nope,” they said. The promises were seemingly enough.
Warren may be banking on the same calculation from Democratic voters — because most of what she is promising will never happen either.
For all of her plans, there are three main categories explaining why each will probably never come to life.
First, there’s the cost.
When you tally up the cost of her unprecedented expansion of government — universal health care; increasing Social Security benefits; free public college; canceling student debt; free childcare; environmental justice programs; a commitment to 100% clean energy — Warren’s price tag will add trillions in debt and require trillions in taxpayer funding. We’d likely go bankrupt before she could achieve a fraction of what she is promising.
Second, there’s the Constitution.
It’s a little thing, but our founding document would likely be a major hindrance to Warren’s agenda. The constitutionality of her proposed tax on net worth (along with her signature Obama-era achievement, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau) has already come under significant scrutiny.
Additionally, her proposed ban on fracking and some of her proposed gun legislation won’t likely survive the courts either.
Finally, there’s Congress.
Few believe Democrats will control both Houses of Congress in 2021, and even if they manage to, Republicans will still be around to play spoiler on plenty of big agenda items. (Just ask Trump how pesky Democrats proved to be despite Republicans controlling Congress for two years.)
A President Warren would have to work not only with Republicans, who have successfully flushed most open-minded moderates out of the party to appease Trump, but with Democrats, most of whom won their own House elections in 2018 by resisting the very things she’s proposing. That makes her agenda a huge uphill battle.
Warren’s bold plans have clearly excited the progressive wing of the Democratic Party. Whether they are underpinned by reality should matter. But she’s betting her voters, like Trump’s, care more about what’s imaginable than what’s achievable.
Talking about current field of democratic candidates in their primaries, S.E. thinks that this is the most diverse field of candidates she has ever seen. Also she cautions the democrats about extreme progressive agenda.
Tell us if you agree with her.
Video Courtesy: Cornell
Video Courtesy: Cornell
Here in this video S.E. discusses the potential political cost that could accompany the impeachment.
This clip is a snippet from a panel discussion held today in Cornell themed "Election 2020 State of play one year and counting".
What do you think? Comment and let us know.
At a panel discussion held today in Cornell, S.E. Cupp spoke briefly on the topic of tribalism. Piggybacking on her recent article in CNN, S.E. Cupp emphasized the importance of being connected locally in our own communities.
If you are inclined to read the complete article, do read it here. You won't regret it and it is time well spent.
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