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Understanding Liberalism

The Madden Memo is a collection of articles and news stories, categorized by topic. This allows readers to view differing opinions on a single topic, rather than having to search for them.

Today, the role of academia, the media and even science is to shape public opinion rather than reflect or report on it. Generally, a template or narrative is established first (the war on women and global warming, as examples). Then data is collected and news is reported that will support the narrative.

What’s missing, is any data or news that might conflict with the narrative. The Madden Memo gathers these contrary articles making it easier for readers to get a fuller story. You’ll get a glimpse on how these narratives are created and why. You’ll also discover the lengths the media goes to advance their position by covering up or discrediting any information that contradicts the narrative.

One nefarious aspect of the way the media works is that their message is then taught in schools. This practice allows politicians and government officials to control public opinion and behavior, with the ultimate goal in mind… to advance liberalism.

A good way to understand the relationship between the various players involved is to begin with the “Liberals/Liberalism” page. You must understand the mindset and motives of liberals in order to debate them. Logic and reason do not apply; it is a grievance movement born out of victimhood.

The news feeds to the right are from prominent liberal media sources: CNN, the Huffington Post, MSNBC and the Politico. They serve as excellent examples of the liberal bias in media. Just pay attention to the political feeds and in no time you’ll notice the glowing reports on democrats and the liberal agenda and the condemnation of republicans. You’ll see first hand, every madcap idea flowing out of the democrat party.

Note: Most of the topics we discuss show a “narrative” at the beginning of the topic. The narrative is the commonly-held liberal belief, popularized by the media, academia and science. Throughout the topic you’ll see opposing views from a variety of sources. The sources we use for articles vary based on their readability and completeness on a topic. Some are used because they clearly illustrate a bias. Most of the source we use are popular and well-known publications and news organizations (NY Times, Washington Post, CNN etc). We avoid unknown or little-known sources but sometimes they’ll have a point worth sharing.

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