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Hated by the left (for challenging them) and adored by most of the right, Coulter is arguably one of the most controversial conservative pundits in America today. Why? Because she is a conservative woman that speaks her mind. She offers a "no-holds barred," anti-political correctness response to the ever-increasing lunacy of the left's ideology. She is a voice of truth that breaks through the underlying liberal media bias so obviously prevalent in today's society. Coulter, along with a few other conservative intellectuals, have opened the door to conservative thought in a way that has never been allowed due to the aggressive and antagonistic monopolies that the liberal media have enjoyed for many years. Now, however, there is a more even "playing field" with more and more conservative apologists breaking into the mainstream every day.
This current book is a collection of Coulter's most challenging editorials and a few that were never published due to the lack of "backbone" some publishers exhibited. Coulter takes on such "hot-button" issues as abortion, gun control, education and much more. As well as insights into her personal life (no, she's not the cold-hearted witch that the left tries to paint her as). Her well-informed arguments leave little, if any, room for questioning.
This is an excellent book that should be read by all (even liberals, if they aren't afraid of being enlightened). It's a shame that most of the Republicans in political office don't take after Coulter's example speaking truth whether or not it "reaches out" to the other side. If they did, we'd see a lot more progress in America today. Instead, they're so afraid being thought of as "mean-spirited," that they often compromise their beliefs instead of standing up for them. Liberals never compromise nor do they offer their hands in a spirit of compassion towards us. So, why should we when it comes to our principles?
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Throughout history, we've seen that individuals can bring forth ideas that spark entire movements - shifts in thinking at the societal level - if those ideas are of sufficient profundity. It's becoming clear that the collective of modern scientific thinkers who believe science has no tools to inform morality are in need of their own Reformation, and Sam Harris might just be the next Martin Luther.
In 'The Moral Landscape', Harris does the hard work for the reader; he reasons through his assertions with such rigor that he presents every objection you could think of, and four more that you didn't, and addresses them alongside each point he makes along the way. Without fail, counter-arguments are handily dispatched. His points are underscored by fact-based evidence in clear and concise language, such that even if the reader disregards any emotional pressure that may come through Harris' words... if they honestly allow facts to stand as facts, there is no way not to agree with his conclusions.
As profound as his aims appear to be, in truth Harris only sets his sights on proving to the masses that the quality of moral positions can be measured. He's not writing the prescription for the ideal way to live (though he will argue that such a way or equivalent selection of ways exist and are yet to be discovered), he's aiming to give us a toolbox by which we might start uncovering what those ideal ways are.
Especially in this day of unparalleled ease of communication and access to information, this book deserves to spark a revolution.