Gatekeeping is inextricable from any political philosophy. And it usually serves to hone and improve ideas, making them more palatable to voters.
Taylor Lewis writes from Virginia.
Forgive me, understanding reader, for I know not what I do. In my innocent doomscrolling of Twophet, I encountered something that really got my back up. Aristotle thought the brain cooled the heart but I can confidently report that even my top story was foaming like an angry lava sea. It all started with Highlights magazine, the benign children’s periodical that’s been a staple attention-diverter in dentist offices for decades. I know what you’re thinking: I couldn’t solve the five-letter word jumble despite my proclivity for magniloquence (and no, the answer wasn’t “fries”). Fair guess, but that wasn’t it. Highlights, which, thanks to its assiduous marketing department, mysteriously arrives at my doorstep periodically by dint of my having procreated, apparently featured artwork of a...
The definition of “fully vaccinated” is, to borrow a term from our woke friends, becoming fluid, to be changed at the whim of limelight-craving doctors.
Handicapping its one useful function—breaking news with visual evidence—makes the platform more of a gas box than it already was.
Lots of ink has been spilled on the ramifications of political newbie Glenn Youngkin reclaiming Virginia for Republicans.