Armstrong Williams is called "one of the most recognizable conservative voices in America" by The Washington Post. Williams is a pugnacious, provocative and principled voice for conservatives and Christian values in America's public debates.
James Woolsey speaks about the groups/nations at war with us and the reason we were attacked on September 11th, as well as the key issues involved in homeland defense and the war abroad
Former superintendent of the Houston Independent School District, one of the largest school districts in the country, Dr. Rod Paige served as secretary of education during President George W. Bush's first term in office.
Stansfield Turner is a native of Highland Park, Illinois. He completed two years at Amherst College before transferring to the United States Naval Academy at Annapolis, Maryland.
Star Parker is the founder and president of CURE, the Coalition on Urban Renewal & Education, a 501 c3 non-profit organization that provides a national voice of reason on issues of race and poverty in the media, inner city neighborhoods, and public policy.
Steve Largent served over seven years as a Member of the United States Congress, representing the First Congressional District. He was the Vice-Chairman of the Energy and Air Quality Subcommittee and also served on the Telecommunications Subcommittee, the Oversight and Investigations Subcommittee and the Environment and Hazardous Materials Subcommittee.
Ted Nugent (born December 13, 1948) aka the Nuge and "the Motor City Madman") is an American guitarist from Detroit, Michigan, originally gaining fame as a member of the Amboy Dukes.
Dr. Burton W. Folsom, Jr., formerly a Senior Fellow in Economic Education with the Mackinac Center for Public Policy in Midland, Michigan, has taken a new position at the Center for the American Idea in Houston, Texas.
Co-host of True Performance with Zig Ziglar. Chris speaks on Winning with Influence, How to Become a Person Others want to Follow and Buy From. Expert on Personal Development and Leadership.
David Horowitz is a nationally known author and lifelong civil rights activist. He was one of the founders of the New Left in the 1960s and editor of its largest magazine, Ramparts.
Dinesh D'Souza was a senior domestic policy analyst in the Reagan White House and is the author of six books whose topics range from multiculturalism to patriotism.
On Independence Day, 1996, former FBI Agent Gary Aldrich broke the code of silence surrounding the Clinton administration. In his book, Unlimited Access: An FBI Agent Inside the Clinton White House, Mr. Aldrich exposed the questionable behavior and serious breaches of national security he witnessed while performing his duties which included a key role in a comprehensive personnel screening process.
A "firebrand libertarian" according to "Daily Variety," Larry Elder, a self-described "fiscal conservative" and "social liberal," has been on KABC Talk Radio in Los Angeles since March, 1994, and currently hosts "The Larry Elder Show," a daily program from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. on KABC 790.
Phyllis Schlafly (born on August 15, 1924, in Saint Louis, Missouri) is an American conservative political activist known for her opposition to feminism in general and the Equal Rights Amendment (ERA) in particular.
Reginald Jones is an entertainer/ entrepreneur and lecturer. A 20 year veteran of the entertainment industry, Reginald was first exposed to the business during the birth and growth of rap music in his South Bronx neighborhood.
Richard Miniter is the author of two New York Times best selling books, Losing bin Laden and Shadow War and is an internationally recognized expert on terrorism. He is also a fellow at the Hudson Institute, and a former editorial page writer for The Wall Street Journal Europe.
Roy Blunt is the junior United States Senator from Missouri. He is a member of the Republican Party. His Senate seat was previously held by Republican Kit Bond, until his retirement.
In 1987, while a student in a two-year master's program at Georgetown University, Terence P. Jeffrey took a summer job as an intern on the editorial page of The Washington Times. He was soon hired as a full-time editorial writer and dropped out of graduate school. The Times later nominated him for the Pulitzer Prize in editorial writing.
Born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Dr. Walter E. Williams holds a B.A. in economics from California State University, Los Angeles, and M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in economics from UCLA.
Ward Connerly, author of the autobiography, Creating Equal: My Fight Against Race Preferences, is founder and chairman of the American Civil Rights Institute. A national, not-for-profit organization aimed at educating the public about the need to move beyond racial and gender preferences.
Kellyanne has provided commentary for hundreds of television shows on ABC, CBS, NBC, PBS, CNN, CNBC, MSNBC, and the Fox News Channel, and countless radio shows and print stories.
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