Judson Cox column
Judson Cox is a political columnist from the mountains of North Carolina. He is quickly gaining recognition as one of the most popular and influential voices of his generation. As a college student, and a young entrepreneur, he has a unique perspective on matters of politics, economics, and culture. Judson is Director of Information for the Foundation for Conservative American Values.
His fiercely independent style and pugilistic wit make for a column that is always entertaining, often inspiring, and frequently "laugh out loud" funny. With a humor akin to P.J. O'Rourke and Dave Barry, and a plain spoken southern wisdom that matches Charlie Daniels, his confrontational style lies somewhere between Ann Coulter and Merle Haggard.
Don't save the whales, save yourself!
December 1, 2003
An unholy combination of liberal social engineering and a mistaken interpretation of Christian charity is the second greatest threat to humanity. The greatest . . .
The false legacy of JFK
November 24, 2003
Last week marked the 40th anniversary of John F. Kennedy's assassination. Thousands gathered to memorialize the event and the media carried tributes, . . .
What does the Democratic Party stand for?
November 17, 2003
Senator Kennedy said the "US Senate (would) continue to resist any Neanderthal that is nominated by this president of the United States for any court." Kennedy . . .
No blacks, Hispanics, Catholics, or evangelicals allowed
November 11, 2003
Howard Dean wants to be "the candidate for the guys with Confederate flags in their pickup trucks." Al Sharpton would rather confront people with Confederate . . .
It's morning in America
November 9, 2003
As Ronald Reagan used to say, "It's morning in America." The people of Iraq have been freed and liberty has been vindicated. In a reminiscence of the toppling . . .
Metro-sexuals, Democrats, and girly boys
November 4, 2003
The debate of the week is whether Howard Dean is a metro-sexual. According to the Denver Post, during a breakfast speech in Boulder, Dean declared himself a . . .