yolandaenoch + politics   134

"When discussing Universal Basic Income, inevitably the retort comes: "So you just want people to not have to work, is that it?" Accompanied by a smug smirk, expecting me to backpedal and hem and haw, say "Of course not, that's silly." Except...yes. Yes,
If a person could survive without a job, imagine what employers would be like. They'd have to treat their workers fairly, and make themselves attractive to entice workers. They'd have to offer a better option than other employers, and make people want to participate. 4/11
twitter.com  universal-basic-income  income-inequality  work-environment  politics 
17 days ago by yolandaenoch
"Send Her Back" Chants Cannot Be Our Normal. This Is How We Fight Back.
We have to organize to protect each other, whether by sharing information or resources. We have to organize to make our dissent loud and pressure those with decision-making power. And we have to organize to change who holds that power. I believe we will. But there is only one way we can save ourselves, and that is the way we always have — together.
racism  sexism  bustle.com  aditji-juneja  politics  donald-trump  ilhan-omar 
29 days ago by yolandaenoch
Kamala Harris Ends the Era of Coddling Joe Biden on Race
Biden’s record on key civil-rights matters like school integration and incarceration have long been viewed as a liability for his 2020 ambitions.
kamala-harris  joe-bidn  zak-cheney-rice  nymag.com  politics  busing  education-inequality  school-segregation 
6 weeks ago by yolandaenoch
On Lena Waithe, Jason Mitchell, and #TimesUp
For Lena, the palpable disappointment of many of her fans lies in the fact that she seems to be incapable of divorcing her need to protect her brand as an advocate and champion for the marginalized from providing clear accountability on the failures that endangered multiple women on the show.
sexual-harassment  the-chi-tv  shamira-ibrahim  jason-mitchell  lena-waithe  tiffany-boone  politics  activism 
10 weeks ago by yolandaenoch
Opinion | The Biden Fallacy - The New York Times
But this is a faulty view of how progress happens. Struggle against the powerful, not accommodation of their interests, is how Americans produced the conditions for its greatest social accomplishments like the creation of the welfare state and the toppling of Jim Crow. Without radical labor activism that identifies capitalism — and the bosses — as the vector for oppression and disadvantage, there is no New Deal. Without a confrontational (and at times militant) black freedom movement, there is no Civil Rights Act. If one of the central problems of the present is an elite economic class that hoards resources and opportunity at the expense of the public as a whole, then it’s naïve and ahistoric to believe the beneficiaries of that arrangement will willingly relinquish their power and privilege.
jamelle-bouie  democracy  incrementalism  nytimes.com  inequality  progress  politics  privilege  presidential-elections 
february 2019 by yolandaenoch
Resolved: Debate is stupid | The Outline
Debate is not politics. It’s theater.

Real learning is hard. It’s a slow, confusing process where you sometimes have to read long books with dreadful covers, and look at footnotes and shit. It requires us to recognize and then overcome our biases as best we can. It can take years to learn what we really think and why, and then if we get a lingering feeling we might be wrong, it can take years to un-learn and start all over.
debate  politics  theoutline.com  theatre  performance  aisling-mccrea 
november 2018 by yolandaenoch
Sarah Huckabee Sanders Is Just Doing What White Women Do Best | GQ
She isn't being held captive; she's a captor. She is not swallowing her pride and her integrity for the party; the party is her pride and her integrity. You can not sell your soul if you don't possess one.
damon-young  gq.com  sarah-huckabee-sanders  christine-blasey-ford  brett-kavanaugh  white-women  white-supremancy  politics  donald-trump 
october 2018 by yolandaenoch
No, I Will Not Debate You
I’ve spent much of the past five years hearing out and attempting to debate people like Bannon, and in my experience it only emboldens and legitimizes them. As far as I am concerned, I am not interested in hearing those arguments again.

Bates: It is my belief that Steve Bannon meets this high standard, that his deeply racist, misogynistic, white nationalist views pose real threat and harm to a large number of people, and that it is therefore irresponsible and damaging to provide him with the legitimacy of such a highly respected mainstream platform as The Economist.

justification-suppression model. The theory is that bigots refrain from directly defending their own bigotry but get hugely riled up justifying the abstract right to express bigotry.

Focusing the conversation on the ethics of disseminating speech rather than the actual content of that speech is hugely useful for the far right for three reasons.

People rarely change their minds in the course of formal public debate. Not the people on stage, and very few of those in the audience. Years of robust debate in my capacity as a commentator and journalist have taught me that you don’t change minds simply by pointing out where someone is wrong. As a dear friend once told me, trying to bring someone over to your side by publicly demonstrating that their ideas are bad and that they should feel bad is like trying to teach a goat how to dance: the goat will not learn to dance, and you will make him angry. The ways people actually change their minds is by reading the mood of those around them and then going away and thinking about it, by being given permission to think what they were already thinking, or by being shamed into realizing how ignoble their assumptions always were.

Sunlight is neither literally nor figuratively the best disinfectant. Nor is sunlight what the ritual of formal debate offers. What it offers is a chance to build one’s brand.

the idea that politeness and civility is owed to anyone in a position of power is one of the great gotchas of liberal thought.

The far right doesn’t have a profound philosophy, it has a media strategy.

If we deny racists a platform, they feed off the appearance of censorship, but if we give them a platform, they’ve won by being respectfully invited into the mainstream. Either way, what matters to them is not debate, but attention. There is no perfect choice.
longreads.com  debate  fascism  politics  steve-bannon  new-yorker  the-economist  laurie-penny  laura-bates  ally-fogg  white-nationalist  justification-suppression-model  bigotry  free-speech 
september 2018 by yolandaenoch
Opinion | I Am Part of the Resistance Inside the Trump Administration
Thread on why Dan Bloom thinks Mike Pence is the anonymous writer of this NYT Op-ed: https://twitter.com/danbl00m/status/1037428190166347776

Another good thread on Decency Resistance by Jeet Heer (and why we shouldn't fall for the okey-doke): https://twitter.com/HeerJeet/status/1037446869687955456
mike-pence  dan-bloom  nytimes.com  donald-trump  politics  decency-resistance  respectability-politics  jeet-heer 
september 2018 by yolandaenoch
Ayanna Pressley Upsets Capuano in Massachusetts House Race - The New York Times
Ayanna Pressley upended the Massachusetts political order on Tuesday, scoring a stunning upset of 10-term Representative Michael Capuano
katharine-q-seelye  politics  nytimes.com  ayanna-pressley  massachusetts  michael-capuano 
september 2018 by yolandaenoch
Millennials are so over US domination of world affairs
• Military power: Only 44 percent of millennials believe maintaining superior military power is a very important goal, much less than the other generations. They also are less supportive of increasing defense spending.

And when asked whether they support the use of force, millennials are generally disinclined, especially so on policies like conducting airstrikes against Syrian President Bashar Assad's regime, using troops if North Korea invades South Korea, and conducting airstrikes against violent Islamic extremist groups.

• American 'exceptionalism': Millennials also were much less inclined to embrace the idea that America is "the greatest country in the world." Only half of millennials felt that way, compared to much higher percentages of the other three generations. In a related response, only one-quarter of millenials saw the need for the U.S. to be "the dominant world leader."
millennials  bruce-jentieson  cnbc.com  americn-exceptionalism  politics  military 
august 2018 by yolandaenoch
Opinion | Beware Rich People Who Say They Want to Change the World - The New York Times
American elites are monopolizing progress, and monopolies can be broken. Aggressive policies to protect workers, redistribute income, and make education and health affordable would bring real change. But such measures could also prove expensive for the winners. Which gives them a strong interest in convincing the public that they can help out within the system that so benefits the winners.

President Trump is what we get when we trust the rich to fix what they are complicit in breaking.
inequality  nytimes.com  anand-giridharadas  politics  the-one-percent  income-inequality  education-inequality  universal-healthcare  david-rubenstein 
august 2018 by yolandaenoch
649: It's My Party and I'll Try If I Want To
Universal coverage is more general. I'd like to get everyone covered somehow. Maybe some people will keep their current insurance. Maybe some people will pay to get Medicare.

Maybe we leave the system mostly how it is. Maybe we change all of this gradually.
medicare-for-all  obamacare  health-insurance  universal-coverage  this-american-life-podcast  podcast-episodes  politics 
june 2018 by yolandaenoch
The NFL Is Too Dumb To Realize That Donald Trump Is Never Going To Stop With This Shit
NFL owners are selfish; their unwillingness or inability to prioritize anything about their league over their own avarice is, much more than one rancid grandpa’s gummy slurs, the thing that most urgently threatens to kill the NFL. This makes it stranger that they whiffed so hard on what Trump is, and what he’s about. They thought he was selfish like them, but they were only right about the first part.

The owners still seem to believe that they can give Trump what he wants, but that’s not on the table. He wants more than they can give and no less than that. The owners, like the cultists and cynics who have fallen all over themselves to serve Trump, still seem not to know what they’ve invited in. They have misidentified the snake.
nfl  donald-trump  sports  politics  david-roth 
june 2018 by yolandaenoch
Just Say It’s Racist
One might think that in a piece contrasting two presidents’ approaches to racism, their actual policies might come into play. But they don’t—instead the piece only contrasts their rhetorical approaches, as if they could be separated, and as if the way Americans discuss racism is more important than how it affects people. This is a common editorial decision that, in aiming to grant equal moral and factual weight to two sides of an argument, takes a side without realizing it has done so.
adam-serwer  politics  racism  donald-trump  barack-obama  the-atlantic 
june 2018 by yolandaenoch
Why Democrats can’t win the ‘respect’ of Trump voters
The assumption is that if Democrats simply choose to deploy this powerful tool of respect, then minds will be changed and votes will follow. This belief, widespread though it may be, is stunningly naive. It ignores decades of history and everything about our current political environment. There’s almost nothing more foolish Democrats could do than follow that advice.

It doesn’t come from the policies advocated by the Democratic Party, and it doesn’t come from the things Democratic politicians say. Where does it come from? An entire industry that’s devoted to convincing white people that liberal elitists look down on them.

We see this again and again: Democrats bend over backward to show conservative white voters respect, only to see some remark taken out of context and their entire agenda characterized as stealing from hard-working white people to give undeserved benefits to shiftless minorities. And then pundits demand, “Why aren’t you showing those whites more respect?”

So what are Democrats to do? The answer is simple: This is a game they cannot win, so they have to stop playing. Know at the outset that no matter what you say or do, Republicans will cry that you’re disrespecting good heartland voters.

Don’t try to come up with photo ops showing you genuflecting before the totems of the white working class, because that won’t work. Advocate for what you believe in, and explain why it actually helps people.

Finally — and this is critical — never stop telling voters how Republicans are screwing them over.
democrats  politics  washington-post  donald-trump  paul-waldman 
may 2018 by yolandaenoch
Gene Demby on Kanye West and clueless men of a similar ilk
we need to up w/ a taxonomy. what do we call dudes like this, they're not exactly "hoteps" bc no ankhs or whatever...but they're a similar but distinct strain of bottomless male confidence + faux-depth who worship at the altar of "48 Laws of Power" + Steve Jobs, for some reason?
gene-demby  hoteps  kanye-west  politics  racism  stupid-men 
april 2018 by yolandaenoch
John Legend on Kayne West
On a day that had many corners of the internet debating Kanye West's perceived support of President Trump, John Legend weighed in with a reminder that a person's idealized world is not always reflective of the real world many live in.

"I love that great, brilliant artists have the power to imagine a better future. But artists can't be blind to the truth."
john-legend  kanye-west  politics  Twitter-moments 
april 2018 by yolandaenoch
Do Kanye West’s Politics Matter? - The Ringer
Fans tend to abstract Kanye’s agency whenever he does or says anything bad, attributing his reactionary politics to his being “unwell” or else his classic commitment to trolling. It’s a strange way to talk about a 40-year-old man whom people otherwise make a point of taking very seriously. Seemingly, it cannot occur to anyone that Kanye West is, authentically, a self-obsessed dipshit.
the-ringer  politics  kanye-west  donald-trump  rob-harvilla  justin-charity  candace-owens 
april 2018 by yolandaenoch
Opinion | We Already Know How to Protect Ourselves From Facebook - The New York Times
The sight of lawmakers yelling at Mr. Zuckerberg might feel cathartic, but the danger of a public spectacle is that it will look like progress but amount to nothing: a few apologies from Mr. Zuckerberg, some earnest-sounding promises to do better, followed by a couple of superficial changes to Facebook that fail to address the underlying structural problems.

This has been Facebook’s public relations strategy for years. After each scandal, it expresses regrets, announces a few cosmetic fixes and then works like mad to scuttle any legislation that might have a favorable impact on the core problem: how our data is harvested, used and profited from. It would be a shame if we went through that again.

Mr. Zuckerberg is also likely to promise to lock down all the data Facebook has collected on billions of people. That sounds like a good idea, but it is mostly irrelevant now; the data is already compromised.
facebook  congress  the-new-york-times  mark-zuckerberg  zeynep-tufekci  politics  privacy 
april 2018 by yolandaenoch
Cynthia Nixon Opens Up About Her Campaign for New York Governor | Glamour
After announcing she's running for governor of New York, Cynthia Nixon—yes, Miranda from 'Sex and the City'—incited a media frenzy. Now, in her first in-person interview since revealing the news, she sits down with Glamour.com to answer the question, Why Cynthia Nixon? Her reply: Why the hell not?
justine-harman  cynthia-nixon  glamour  interviews  new-york  governor  politics 
march 2018 by yolandaenoch
Anand Giridharadas on Mark Zuckerberg's History
Mark Zuckerberg will go down in history as a tragic figure, and one befitting an age of billionaire savior delusions. He claimed to change the world even as he maimed his country. He pledged to rid the world of diseases while ignoring the disease he was spreading.
Twitter-moments  mark-zuckerberg  facebook  politics  anand-giridharadas 
march 2018 by yolandaenoch
Watch JoyAnn Reid Not Allow Trump Stan Derail Panel
Via Jemelle Hill: I’m starting to think “what we not gone do” is the new “on everything I love.” Because nothing good happens after either phrase is uttered. Exhibit A: (shithole comment)
joyann-reid  donald-trump  fake-news  media  politics  clinton-foundation  haiti  stephanie-hamill  jemele-hill 
january 2018 by yolandaenoch
People are completely missing the point of Oprah’s amazing Golden Globes speech.
But what Winfrey and Obama talk about is the limits of top-down power. It is one of the great sins of this celebrity age that we continue to misread this message as a call to turn anyone who tries to deliver it into our savior. When someone tells you “I alone can fix it,” you should run screaming for the emergency exits. When someone tells you to get off your ass and fix it yourself, you should think first about running for office yourself.

Since the 2016 election, the cry one hears constantly from the left is “who will lead us?” But Democrats should have learned more than they have from November’s stunning electoral successes in Virginia. The lesson should have been that extraordinary and unknown candidates, including inspired and inspiring first-timers, could win elections without fame or fanfare.

Maybe it’s destined that nobody will ever again be elected president who doesn’t have a billion-dollar media brand behind them. But the speech I heard last night was about using a billion-dollar media brand to remind young women of color that they, too, have the power to save us all.
oprah  golden-globe-awards  me-too  politics  slate  dahlia-lithwick 
january 2018 by yolandaenoch
Tribune Editorial: Why Orrin Hatch is Utahn of the Year - The Salt Lake Tribune
What do you call a senator who’s served in office for 18 years? You call him home
orrin-hatch  politics  utah  salt-lake-tribune 
december 2017 by yolandaenoch
Neat! This Man Thinks He Can Reconcile Being Socially Liberal and Fiscally Conservative
“I care a lot about the many social issues plaguing this country,” Jeremy said. “But I also care about making sure the government spends as little money as possible on doing anything to fix those issues.”

“Sure, I’m against any laws that limit people’s freedom, like preventing gay marriage or abortion,” said Jeremy. “That doesn’t mean that my taxes should go to economic safety nets that ensure those people don’t starve or die from preventable illness.”

Friends of Mr. Classon are just as astounded by his brazenly antithetical approach to his personal politics.

“I don’t know if he realizes that his political opinions don’t make sense,” said Florence Whitman, a close friend of Jeremy’s. “He can’t be all for ending the school-to-prison pipeline and then be totally against funding public schools. That’s just stupid.”

“It seems like he’s just latched onto a worldview that only helps others if it doesn’t require any effort on his part,” added his brother-in-law Kevin Daley.
reductress  funny  satire  politics  conservatives  liberals 
december 2017 by yolandaenoch
Why Political Coverage is Broken
Part of the problem was identified by Lindsay Tanner in his book, Sideshow: Dumbing Down Democracy. He points out how often the Australian press reframes politics as entertainment, seizing on trivial episodes that amuse or titillate and then blowing them up until they start to seem important. I’m not going to dwell on this because Tanner has it well covered. So did my mentor in graduate school, Neil Postman, in his 1985 classic, Amusing Ourselves to Death.

So imagine my four quadrants.

Bottom left: Appearances rendered as fact. Example: the media stunt.

Top left: Phony arguments. Manufactured controversies. Sideshows.

Bottom right: Today’s new realities: get the facts. The actual news of politics.

Top right. Real arguments: Debates, legitimate controversies, important speeches.
jay-rosen  politics  pressthink  election-coverage  australia 
november 2017 by yolandaenoch
DAVID DUKE IN THE U.S. SENATE? - The Washington Post
Learned about from Adam Serwer's article at The Atlantic: "The Nationalist's Delusion." In the comments to the tweet when he announced the article, someone recommended it. https://twitter.com/AdamSerwer/status/932780173140914176
david-duke  donald-trump  adam-serwer  politics  racism  the  washington-post  arnold-r-hirsch 
november 2017 by yolandaenoch
The Nationalist's Delusion - The Atlantic
What I found was that Trump embodied his supporters’ most profound beliefs—combining an insistence that discriminatory policies were necessary with vehement denials that his policies would discriminate and absolute outrage that the question would even be asked.

It was not just Trump’s supporters who were in denial about what they were voting for, but Americans across the political spectrum, who, as had been the case with those who had backed Duke, searched desperately for any alternative explanation—outsourcing, anti-Washington anger, economic anxiety—to the one staring them in the face.

The frequent postelection media expeditions to Trump country to see whether the fever has broken, or whether Trump’s most ardent supporters have changed their minds, are a direct outgrowth of this mistake. These supporters will not change their minds, because this is what they always wanted: a president who embodies the rage they feel toward those they hate and fear, while reassuring them that that rage is nothing to be ashamed of.

these Americans, who would never think of themselves as possessing racial animus, voted for a candidate whose ideal vision of America excludes millions of fellow citizens because of their race or religion.

The specific dissonance of Trumpism—advocacy for discriminatory, even cruel, policies combined with vehement denials that such policies are racially motivated—provides the emotional core of its appeal.

The plain meaning of Trumpism exists in tandem with denials of its implications; supporters and opponents alike understand that the president’s policies and rhetoric target religious and ethnic minorities, and behave accordingly. But both supporters and opponents usually stop short of calling these policies racist. It is as if there were a pothole in the middle of the street that every driver studiously avoided, but that most insisted did not exist even as they swerved around it.
donald-trump  david-duke  racism  the-atlantic  adam-serwer  politics 
november 2017 by yolandaenoch
Hey, I Can Play This Game Too, Guys
Zaid Jilani, Lee Fang and Greg Bluestein before the posting of this story were unsuccessful.
politics  white-liberals  georgia  zaid-jilani  lee-fang  greg-bluestein  receipts 
october 2017 by yolandaenoch
ESPN Employees Respond to Jemele Hill Controversy over Trump Comments
I do tweet more about social issues, which I consider to be issues of morality. Racism isn’t politics. Racism is an issue of right and wrong. Tweeting about significant issues that impact marginalized people isn’t politics. That's right and wrong.
politics  social-justice  espn  time  richard-deitsch  donald-trump  bill-simmons  colin-cowherd  jim-trotter  jemele-hill 
september 2017 by yolandaenoch
Donald Trump Is the First White President
Nevertheless, the argument that America’s original sin was not deep-seated white supremacy but rather the exploitation of white labor by white capitalists—“white slavery”—proved durable. Indeed, the panic of white slavery lives on in our politics today. Black workers suffer because it was and is our lot. But when white workers suffer, something in nature has gone awry. And so an opioid epidemic among mostly white people is greeted with calls for compassion and treatment, as all epidemics should be, while a crack epidemic among mostly black people is greeted with scorn and mandatory minimums.

White slavery is sin. Nigger slavery is natural. This dynamic serves a very real purpose: the consistent awarding of grievance and moral high ground to that class of workers which, by the bonds of whiteness, stands closest to America’s aristocratic class.

Certainly not every Trump voter is a white supremacist, just as not every white person in the Jim Crow South was a white supremacist. But every Trump voter felt it acceptable to hand the fate of the country over to one.

On Nicholas Kristof: On the contrary, the white working class functions rhetorically not as a real community of people so much as a tool to quiet the demands of those who want a more inclusive America.

Leftists would have to cope with the failure, yet again, of class unity in the face of racism. Incorporating all of this into an analysis of America and the path forward proved too much to ask. Instead, the response has largely been an argument aimed at emotion—the summoning of the white working class, emblem of America’s hardscrabble roots, inheritor of its pioneer spirit, as a shield against the horrific and empirical evidence of trenchant bigotry.

The first white president in American history [Donald Trump] is also the most dangerous president—and he is made more dangerous still by the fact that those charged with analyzing him cannot name his essential nature, because they too are implicated in it.
donald-trump  barack-obama  white-supremacy  racism  slavery  ta-nehisi-coates  the-atlantic  politics 
september 2017 by yolandaenoch
1/ This post is a transparent attempt to moonwalk away from the scene. It's worth singling out because it's a template for future efforts.
Tweetstorm in response to Julius Krein's NY Times article "I was wrong about Trump."

Basically called bullshit on this writer and others like him.
donald-trump  politics  media  musa-okwonga  julius-krein 
august 2017 by yolandaenoch
Marlon James - DL Hughley getting downright biblical to explain to...
DL Hughley getting downright biblical to explain to liberals, center lefters, and columnists at the New York Times, Atlantic, New Republic and wherever old white liberals still write, why trying to reach Trump supporters are a fucking waste of fucking time. Now get a grip, and let not's bring up this ridiculously shitty argument ever again.
dl-hughley  marlon-james  donald-trump  politics 
august 2017 by yolandaenoch
Leaving Social Media Taught Me How Broken The News Cycle Is | FiveThirtyEight
More than anything else, my break from social media reinforced my belief in the importance of traditional journalism, where (ideally) facts are verified and follow-up questions are asked before a story is published. Without social media focusing me on the news of the instant, I consumed news in a slower, less frantic fashion. I read second-day stories and deep dives that put news in context, and I came away feeling better informed.
social-media  five-thirty-eight  christie-aschwanden  politics  media 
june 2017 by yolandaenoch
The Daily Show on Twitter: "HOW https://t.co/UiJWi67BfT"
How many times will we find Republicans criticizing the exact thing trump is doing?
the-daily-show  hypocrites  politics  donald-trump  leaks 
may 2017 by yolandaenoch
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