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Archive for the ‘U.S. Politics’ Category

Fox & Friends Weekend, March 26, 2016

Ying Ma appeared on Fox & Friends Weekend this morning to discuss the latest feud between GOP presidential frontrunner Donald Trump and Senator Ted Cruz over their respective wives. To view the interview, please click HERE.

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The John Batchelor Show, February 17, 2016

Ying Ma appeared on The John Batchelor Show to discuss the Ben Carson for President 2016 Campaign, the current foreign policy debate in the U.S. presidential race and China’s recent installation of air-to-surface missiles on Woody Island in the South China Sea.

To listen to the program, please click HERE. (The interview begins at 10:20.)

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MSNBC, October 26, 2015

Ying Ma appeared today on MSNBC’s “The Rundown with Jose Diaz-Balart” to discuss Dr. Ben Carson’s presidential campaign and the candidate’s recent surge in the polls in Iowa. To view the interview, please click HERE.

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MSNBC, October 14, 2016

Earlier this week, Ying Ma appeared on MSNBC’s “The Rundown with Jose Diaz-Balart” to discuss the recent Democratic presidential debate and the Ben Carson presidential campaign. To view the interview, please click HERE.

Jose Diaz Balart 1st appearance

 

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Heritage Foundation, March 20, 2015

Ying Ma addressed the Conservative Women’s Network in a speech titled “Prevailing Over the Welfare State.”  She shared her personal story of prevailing over the poverty, lawlessness and general dysfunction of inner-city Oakland, California. She drew distinct contrasts between the “welfare state” approach to addressing poverty versus an approach based on hard work, individual responsibility and educational achievement.

In the speech, Ms. Ma also said “No, thank you” to “bossy liberal women” who reguarly claim to speak for all women.

The Conservative Women’s Network is made up of over 1,000 women in the Washington, DC, area who are policy analysts, stay-at-home mothers, students, organization presidents and more. Its monthly luncheons take place at the Heritage Foundation and are co-hosted by the Clare Boothe Luce Policy Institute.

To view the speech, please use the YouTube player below.

[Correction: At approximately 8:14 in the video, Ms. Ma said, “The Oakland of my childhood had a whole lot of economic equality and fairness to go around.” She meant to say the China of her childhood.]

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PJ Media, March 23, 2015

–Opinion by Ying Ma

We live in a society where lots of men do not pay. Not only do they fail to pay for the women with whom they go on a date, they increasingly do not even pay for themselves.

The men afflicted with this syndrome tend to be young, and are usually under the age of forty. Those who suffer most severely tend to be products of the nation’s top universities or respectable urban workplaces—where political correctness and leftwing ideology regularly trample over concepts such as chivalry and honor. At these institutions, the worst thing that could happen is to be perceived as racist, sexist or homophobic. Being a weasel that does not pay is not considered a source of embarrassment.

The occurrences of such male wussiness in modern society are too numerous to detail, but just a few examples can shed light on the nature and extent of this trend.

[To read the rest of this piece, please click HERE.]

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WSJ.com, March 13, 2015

–Commentary by Ying Ma

China announced a robust 10.1% increase to its military budget at the opening of the country’s annual legislative session in Beijing last week, signaling that it has no intention of reversing efforts to better defend its interests in the Pacific. Meanwhile, at another major political meeting near Washington D.C. – last month’s Conservative Political Action Conference – Republican presidential hopefuls barely mentioned China or Asia at all.

Are GOP candidates for the 2016 presidential race going to make the mistake of ignoring China’s importance as a foreign policy challenge for the U.S.?

Hardly. In fact, the 2016 U.S. presidential race on the Republican side is shaping up to be one where the major candidates are likely to bring real policy gravitas, not just caricatures and jingoism, to discussions about U.S. policy toward China and Asia.

To read entire column, please click HERE.

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