Here, we’ve compiled a list of the best S.E. Cupp Quotes. Let’s look at these pieces of wisdom. We definitely have something to learn from them!
I believe in a strong two-party system, and when one party is losing so spectacularly, it emboldens the other party to overreach and become a cartoon of itself, invoking awful things like – I’m just spit-balling here – child separation policies and trade wars.
Larry Hogan Sr. was the first Republican to break with President Richard Nixon during his impeachment hearings, weakening not only the GOP firewall of support for the embattled president, but also Nixon’s own defiance.
For one, as I’ve written before, the death penalty is plainly unjust. When the number of wrongful convictions and death penalty cases that are eventually exonerated number in the hundreds, if not thousands, we can not call it a moral system.
Republicans can continue to protest reality and stick their heads in the sand, but the sooner they acknowledge the very basic facts of climate change, the sooner they can get to crafting a conservative strategy to combat it, instead of ceding the territory solely to Democrats.
For years, I’ve gone on television and made the case for the Second Amendment – the right to bear arms. I’ve pointed out that criminals don’t follow gun laws, and I’ve defended the NRA and its members – law-abiding gun owners like me who have nothing to do with mass shootings or violent gun crimes.
I put my conservatism up against anyone. I’m a pretty staunch conservative, with pretty rabid ideas about conservative values… Questioning my conservatism doesn’t seem like a particularly interesting project or exercise.
The war on drugs – a big-government product if there ever was one – has been wildly unsuccessful, by any metric.
It’s pretty tough to intimidate me. And that’s probably at my own peril sometimes.
Walking away from fame, whether by choice or necessity, isn’t a bad thing. In fact for many, it’s likely saved their lives, careers, families and basic dignity. More celebrities should probably try it.
We are more and more defined not by our friends but our political enemies – collecting them like badges of honor.
I enjoyed working at Fox. I met wonderful people who respected and mentored me. I learned a lot and made life-long friends. The network is an important part of our media landscape, and I want it to thrive.
But when you meet with the enemy and genuinely try to understand his or her perspective, you lose the enemy as a political tool. And that’s the eternal obstacle.
Women are not unwinnable for Republicans. Ronald Reagan won a majority of them in both of his elections, and by 10 points in 1984. The largest spread in recent history was in 1972, when Richard Nixon, even with that mug, won women by a whopping 24 points.
I never have any idea how my opinions will be received, and more often than not I’m surprised when anything I say is controversial.
I’m not someone else’s mouthpiece. I’m not carrying water for anyone – whether that’s the GOP, Fox News, or Christianity. I’m not doing anyone else’s dirty work.
Sacrifice is a leader who puts the needs of millions of others before his own, who can forgo ego and pride in order to do what he promised he would. It’s rising above pettiness and partisanship for the good of the country.
Newsweek is one of the most anti-Christian magazines out there.
The United States, under President Trump, is abdicating an important moral obligation to all democracies by seeming to shrug off the most egregious of human rights violations from both our allies and our enemies.
More often than not, punishment for hazing on college campuses goes only as far as administrative investigations and student expulsions, if not mere suspensions.
That more women are getting involved in politics – either by running for office, managing campaigns or voting – is a great thing.
Every child should feel safe at school without feeling like a prisoner.
If you’ve spent any time on social media, you may have had the misfortune of coming up against a cowardly troll who hides behind a Twitter handle or Facebook page to criticize or attack you for any number of grievances, real or perceived.
But the rising chorus urging ESPN to change its stripes is missing something: The intersection of sports and politics is natural. And the left-wing lean of ESPN is inevitable. Conservatives bothered by the slant should stop hand-wringing and start their own network.
Millennials are exceptionally independent and innovative. Striking out on your own and failing a few times is de rigueur, while going to work for a company on the expectation that you’ll build a 30-year career there is unheard of.
Donald Trump has been president for nearly three years. He’s been on Twitter for more than 10. Yet the only thing more surprising than Trump’s increasingly awful, hideously unpresidential, deeply divisive tweets is that we still manage to be surprised by them.
When we talk about people or a party being on the wrong side of history, it usually requires some hindsight, a position of informed advantage to see clearly missteps that were less clear at the time of events.
Of course sports and politics intersect, and those conversations belong, more than anywhere else, on a network devoted to sports.
Sunday is the only day where I can kind of do my own thing and not have it dictated by the news cycle.
As a college-educated twentysomething woman with cool glasses and an affinity for modern art and Ryan Adams, I had the constant experience of strangers assuming I was a liberal. I grew accustomed to the shock and horror that passed over their faces when I revealed that, yes, I am a Republican.
States without the death penalty have had consistently lower murder rates. And national murder rates have declined steadily since 1992, despite fewer executions.
Dads have been increasingly hands-on for quite a while. And yet, we still insist on portraying dads as bumbling idiots.
Gawking at one-time celebrities who, for whatever reason, end up performing jobs our culture deems a mark of failure is gross, but hardly a new thing.
We tend to think of the House as a less historically significant legislative body than the Senate. There are more representatives than there are senators, they’re up for re-election every two years, and many come and go without having much of an impact.
Our tax code is arcane, burdensome and unwieldy. In the years since Ronald Reagan’s 1986 Tax Reform Act, the code has gone from fewer than 30,000 pages to more than 70,000.
Forming communities – even and especially ones based on strong loyalties and allegiances – is in our DNA. It’s what’s kept us alive for millions of years.
The idea that Americans are more divided than ever, entrenched in ideological camps and unwilling to meet in the middle, is so pervasive that one hardly goes a single hour without hearing about it on a cable news show.
If we had our priorities straight as a country, we’d consider leaving fame behind a mark of wisdom and character.
It’s funny, when I’m in airports and I’m walking around, maybe feeling a little tired in my sweatpants and not wanting to talk to folks, I just put on my sunglasses. And usually it works every time.
After helping the Republican National Committee address some of the troubling deficiencies the party faced after 2012, as outlined in its so-called autopsy report, and witnessing some real progress in our outreach to women in the ensuing years, I did not expect an egomaniacal arsonist to come along and set all that ablaze.
I know many men at Fox, and most are good, decent people. Many are also good family men who have wives, mothers, sisters and daughters. Many are men of faith and moral conviction. These men have huge platforms.
Speaking of honesty, if you’re like me you turn on the news to get information – a set of facts. If you want opinion, you come to shows like mine, where our prejudices and biases and opinions are made known; there’s no false pretenses that you’re getting pure objectivity.
Maybe you want to look at the most recent polling or you want to pull up a data set on early voting in Ohio, but when you cover politics day-to-day and you’ve been doing it for many election cycles, you’re prepared. You either know this stuff because you’ve been doing it so long or you don’t and that shows real quick.
While our goals in Syria were never clearly enumerated by then-President Obama or President Trump, throughout the war one of our most committed and effective allies in the fight has been the Kurds.
One of the things we must do to begin to solve our hate problem is to put down our metaphorical weapons, our defenses, our special interests – and be honest about the role that guns play in this culture of hate in America.
In fact, if you think hard about it, animal conservation should actually be anathema to the Darwin-loving liberal agenda, which holds up evolution – and not altruistic compassion – as the final word on the survival of a species.
I hate mouth noises of all kinds – chewing, swallowing, gum smacking, heavy breathing.
There are a lot of areas where Republicans can take aspects of Millennials’ lives and really speak policy to them.
Politics has long been a place where fear and loathing are exploited: fear of progress, fear of the unknown, fear of the other, fear of our own neighbors.
Sanitizing ESPN of politics and opinion would make it a relic; sports fans have dozens of places online to go for scores and highlights.
I never thought about it, but as an atheist, maybe Nascar is my church?
The phone’s never far away. The TV’s always on. We are constantly on the news cycle; either watching the news, making the news, talking about the news.
Bill Maher thinks 95 percent of the world has a neurological disorder.
Though we are more prosperous a nation and more connected a global community than ever before, many of us still feel lonely, disoriented and uncertain of the future.
There are plenty of good, rational, compassionate and talented conservatives who deserve a microphone and a platform. It’s time to pass the baton to a new generation of leaders who don’t speak – or think – like Archie Bunker.
Time’s Up is finally, it would seem, activism with some teeth. It isn’t perfect, however. One of the first acts of protest – urging celebrities to wear black to awards shows – reveals a worrisome willingness to keep lunging toward those lazy, meaningless and empty gestures that cheapen the seriousness of an issue.