Lisa De Pasquale

Lisa De Pasquale is a writer in Alexandria, VA. She is the author of Finding Mr. Righteous (Post Hill Press). Miss De Pasquale was previously the director of the Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC), where she oversaw all aspects of the conference from June 2006 to April 2011. In 2010, she was named a “Rising Star” by Campaigns & Elections magazine in their annual list of top political leaders under 35. She writes a weekly column for called the "De Pasquale's Dozen," which was inspired by Andrew Breitbart and asks political leaders and liberty-minded entertainers to talk about their pop culture obsessions. She has also written for, Human Events, The Daily Caller, Washingtonian, The Washington Times, The Houston Chronicle, and the Tallahassee Democrat.

Latest News

McCotter Files Suit

Several days ago I posted about the case against former staffers for Thaddeus McCotter.  An ABC affiliate in Michigan uncovered evidence that the former staffers, Don Yowchuang and Dillon Breen, forged signatures on McCotter's re-election petition for money.  When it was revealed that more than half of the signatures were fake, McCotter, a popular incumbant, was not able to run for re-election.  McCotter has now filed a civil suit against Yowchuang and Breen.   In a release from McCotter's lawyer: Apr 12, 2013 3:17 PM PT

In Defense of Guy Fieri

It seems to be very popular to make fun of Guy Fieri these days.  Granted he gives people a lot of material -- silly food names ("Donkey Sauce"), his hair (bleached blonde), his attire (Ed Hardy-esque), catchphrases ("On point!"), and his over top personality.  Apr 9, 2013 11:21 AM PT

The Wage Gap Myth

For years feminists have said there is a "wage gap" between men and women.  Independent Women's Forum has a new video explaining why it's a myth that women earn less than men for the same job. Apr 9, 2013 8:50 AM PT

Can Women Win?

I ask because this post at The Washington Post's "She the People" blog seems to make the case that it's almost impossible for women to get a fair shake in an image-obsessed world.  Apr 8, 2013 8:52 AM PT

Proof We Can Reach Anyone

After the passing of Roger Ebert this week a lot of people mentioned his liberal political views.  I was happy to see that most conservatives were still respectful of his achievements (unlike liberals when a prominent conservative dies).  My first job at age 14 was as the "Teen Movie Critic" for the Tallahassee Democrat, the local city paper.  Ebert was a bit of a role model for this young movie reviewer, as well as a model for why I could be different.  As a teenager, I didn't care how a movie compared to the original or to the book or to a director's past work.  Was it a good enough movie to see with friends and not feel like we wasted 5 bucks? Apr 6, 2013 9:37 AM PT


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