It’s 2020, and some conservatives are still hellbent on banning online porn.
Matt Walsh, a Daily Wire columnist and a culture warrior if there ever were one, wants the state to “have a role” in regulating adult content. Sohrab Ahmari, op-ed editor of the New York Post, insists that adult content “isn’t free speech—on the web or anywhere.” Newsweek‘s own opinion editor, Josh Hammer, has lamented at First Things that “today’s self-proclaimed liberty-minded ‘conservative’ vanguard defends licentiousness by invoking the mantle of freedom.”
And writing on the other side of today’s “Debate of the Week,” Terry Schilling, executive director of American Principles Project, has spent a good portion of his career discussing his concerns about adult entertainment and, more specifically, access to it.
As everyone is aware by now, I am a constitutional conservative. I am a Christian. I am an occasional columnist at The Federalist, whose
Granted, Mr. Bongino’s shtick is not exactly new. His brand of right-wing pugilism is similar to what talk-radio hosts like Rush Limbaugh and Mark Levin have been doing for decades. He is good at turning daily culture-war skirmishes into hyperpartisan outrage-bait, with a cast of recurring left-wing villains and right-wing heroes who inevitably show up to dunk on them. (Typical headline: “CNN’s Fredo SCHOOLED On His Brother’s Coronavirus Policies.”) And he is skilled at a certain type of industrial-scale content production that is valuable on today’s internet, flooding social media with a torrent of original posts, remixed memes and videos and found footage.
“We’ll take some interesting clip of maybe the president or Kayleigh McEnany, and we’ll intermingle it with clips of my show, and it seems to work well for us,” he said. “Wherever my content is posted, we just get an incredible response.”
Every solopreneur wants their business ideas to generate financial success. But as the old saying goes, you have to spend money to make money. This is especially true with startups.
Of course, we’ve all heard those scary stats about the majority of new businesses failing in their first few years. So wouldn’t it be nice to eliminate some of that risk and uncertainty by knowing — right from the start — that your latest business idea is most likely going to be a success?
Well, there’s no secret formula for figuring this out. By taking a step back to think critically about your latest and greatest business idea, you can quickly figure out if it truly has the potential you think it does.
Your Idea Solves A Pressing (And Prevalent) Problem
The best business ideas are always those that solve real problems that don’t have a readily- available