Peter Berkowitz: Identity Politics Is A Threat To Society. Is There Anything We Can Do About It At This Point? (17:15)
Hoover Institution fellow Peter Berkowitz discusses his RealClear Politics article "Liberal Education as an Antidote to Identity Politics."
Hoover Institution fellow Peter Berkowitz discusses his Real Clear Politics article "What Left & Right Missed in Trump's Warsaw Speech."
Hoover Institution fellow Peter Berkowitz discusses his RealClearPolitics article "In Trump Era, a Chance to Reboot Conservatism."
Hoover Institution fellow Peter Berkowitz discusses the $400 million Iran received and the release of hostages. Berkowitz notes this deal as well as the nuclear deal are just a couple of examples of concessions that have happened during the Obama administration.
Hoover fellow Peter Berkowitz discusses the road ahead for Israel as well as the US-Israel relationship.
Senior Fellow Peter Berkowitz discusses President Obama's policies and the concept of pragmatism on the John Batchelor Show.
Senior Fellow Peter Berkowitz discusses political pragmatism on the John Batchelor Show.
Peter Berkowitz, the Tad and Dianne Taube Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution and a member of the National Security and Law and Virtues of a Free Society Task Forces, discusses the Republican Party and the candidates for president. The economy and reducing unemployment, he says, are key electability platforms.
Peter Berkowitz, the Tad and Dianne Taube Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution, discusses Thomas Paine, politics, government, and the US Constitution.
Republicans have rarely had it so good or found themselves so politically vulnerable.
Human Rights attorney Scott Horton debated Hoover Institution Senior Fellow Peter Berkowitz on human rights and the rules of warfare in a debate organized by the Pomona Student Union on Mar. 4 at 7 p.m. in Edmunds Ballroom. . . .
The allegation that Donald Trump’s presidency reflects the rise—or resurgence—of fascism in America has little basis in fact. But it is a sure way to amplify the scorn for Republicans gripping many on the left and the resentment of media and academic elites roiling many on the right. Such talk magnifies polarization and further debases American political discourse.
Moderation—the tendency to avoid the extremes and strike sensible balances—does not appear to be President Trump’s strong suit. That so much of the opposition to him is bereft of this much-disparaged but essential virtue poses an even more alarming threat to the long-term public interest.
President Donald Trump’s controversial executive order prohibiting nationals from seven countries roiled by jihadism from entering the United States for three months—and the administration’s bungled roll-out of the order—reminded foreign policy elites in both parties why they feared and loathed Trump. As if they needed a reminder.