New York Times columnist Paul Krugman is a wealthy partisan hack who, like most partisan hacks, is unable to resist the allure of Twitter. When a steaming hot take enters his brain, Krugman is rarely dissuaded from sharing it with the world. He types it in the little white box. He presses the “Tweet” button.
All the unbiased experts agree that Bernie Sanders demolished Hillary Clinton in the Democratic primary debate that nobody watched on Sunday night. The affable socialist from Vermont is surging in the polls and raising millions by the day. Hillary Clinton is doing what she does best: underperforming in a Democratic primary due to an egregious lack of charisma and political skill.
Frankly, I’m a little disappointed in Donald Trump. I mean, it’s hard to fault a guy for modesty, but this is politics. You’ve gotta be in it to win it, go for the gold, etc. When someone endorses your vision of human flourishing, you can’t go all shrinking violet on the American people. So I really wish the current frontrunner would rear that bashful head of his and remind the world—and his fellow Republican presidential candidates—of the plaudits he’s just received from a Top Global Thinker in an expensive newspaper.
Nobel Prize-winning economic genius Paul Krugman utterly eviscerated Hillary Clinton in his latest column, a Free Beacon analysis has found.
Taxpayer-funded millionaire Paul Krugman is known for his endless supply of hot takes, as well as his profound sense of self and perpetual outrage. In his latest column for the New York Times, Krugman writes about the same topic all other liberal pundits are writing about: How conservative climate change denial is destroying America. (Tuesday’s Washington Post, for example, includes two separate columns on how the GOP is “Dangerously in denial,” and “Too stubborn for change.”)
Paul Krugman thinks Amazon.com is too powerful and that the federal government should do something about it. In his latest column, Krugman criticizes Amazon over its dispute with publishing company Hatchette, and even compares the online retailer to Standard Oil, the Gilded Age conglomerate that was declared an illegal monopoly by the Supreme Court: