Make your own free website on Tripod.com
Politics, my way

The Republican National Committee
Who said Republican is a dirty word? Of course, the RNC (and Republicanism in general) would be runnind a lot more smoothly if I were in charge of everything, but unfortunately this is not the case at this time. The RNC site includes news about Republican goings on. You can even sign up to recieve their press releases via e-mail or partiscipate in their trivia quiz. I know, I know....don't everyone rush over at once.

Ask Camille
This link will take you to Camille Paglia's column for Salon, which describes itself as "online advice for the culturally disgruntled." I love Paglia. Consider her typification of Hillary Clinton as "a vainglorious and self-righteous first lady who sees moral error everywhere but in her stinking backyard." Not only accurate, but brilliantly put. I have immense respect for Paglia's work, which falls well outside what is considered acceptable by both liberals and conservatives. Check her out.

The National Review
The National Review is the first national conservative magazine circulated in the US and arguably the best. Their web site is horridly designed (ok, the whole magazine is), but the content makes up for it. I particularly like NR columnist Kate O'Bierne.

The Independent Women's Forum
The IWF has the potential to be on the cutting edge of both conservatism and feminism. It was started by a group of strong conservative women who aren't afraid to be smart, feminine, and challenge the current feminist mainsteam. A high profile spokesperson for the IWF is Laura Ingraham, one of whose hats is commentator for MSNBC.

Critiques of Feminism: Christina Hoff Somers
A part of Brain Carnell's "Critiques of Feminism" series, this site offers tons of links to writing by and about Christina Hoff Sommers on the web. Sommers is an advocate of what she terms "equity feminism," that is, feminism as it was intended to be ~ equal rights for all, and all that jazz. Sommers is by far the most articulate critic of mainstream feminism. Her book, Who Stole Feminism? is a must read for anyone interested in the feminist movement today. I love Sommers because she is sincere in her insistence on equality, but she is also devoted to accuracy and fairness.



Back to the Links Index   Home