Brett Joshpe is co-author, along with S.E. Cupp, of the book, "Why You're Wrong About the Right: Behind the Myths: The Surprising Truth About Conservatives" (Simon & Schuster, May 2008).
Mr. Joshpe graduated from Cornell University in 2002 with a Bachelor of Arts degree and from Harvard Law School in 2005 with a Juris Doctor. While in law school, he formed an organization called Students for Protecting America, which garnered national media attention for its support of the war in Iraq. He also served on the Republican National Committee's 72 hour task force in Miami, Florida in the days leading up to the 2004 Presidential election.
After law school, Brett worked as a corporate and real estate attorney at the law firm of Cleary Gottlieb Steen & Hamilton LLP. He now serves as counsel at the law firm of Wrobel & Schatz LLP and is general counsel of the real estate firm, Iconik Enterprises, LLC.
Remember those quaint days of yesteryear when we, as Americans, were only concerned about terrorists flying planes into our buildings?
Barack Obama and his new Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner are handing Republicans a golden opportunity to pin down the new administration early in its term.
After digesting our new President’s inauguration speech for a full 24 hours, I am still struck by several remarks.
Samuel Huntington, esteemed political scientist and author of the 1996 book, The Clash of Civilizations, died recently.
To utilize a trite, overused sports analogy this election season, it is third and long in the fourth quarter for John McCain.
Go to Barack Obama’s website and you can find a “Kids for Obama” section.
The story of an unknown who quickly rises to a leader of the Party and becomes the face of hope in America is the stuff of Hollywood magic. This election season, both campaigns feature this narrative, except like any good movie, the protagonists in the Sarah Palin story have fallen on hard times.
Back on August 20, I wrote an article for Townhall.com expressing my support for Eric Cantor, Republican Congressman from Virginia, as John McCain's vice-presidential pick.
I’d like to make Senator Barack Obama and Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad a formal offer.
As Barack Obama and John McCain campaign into the electoral homestretch, both candidates continue battling for the “change” mantel.
The pomp and circumstance, the fireworks, and the Basil Poledouris-esque coda belong to history and yesterday’s news.
In a year that has seemed so bleak for Republicans, John McCain not only can upset Barack Obama and win the White House, he can change the voting dynamic of American Jews.
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