The Federalist Culture Editor Emily Jashinsky returns to the podcast to talk through the most important issues of the month that might have flown under your radar. The ladies discuss how some of the policies inserted into budget-busting bills like the infrastructure package have huge culture war impacts that are not immediately clear from the normal dollars-and-cents analysis.


Inez interviews Professor Robbie P. George of Princeton University. Professor George outlines why he hasn’t given up on the academy, and how he and an ideologically diverse group of professors are fighting back against cancel culture. Stepman and Professor George also discuss the importance of seeking truth over victory, and the courage necessary to jump into the fray in censorious times.


Helen Raleigh joins the podcast to offer her firsthand account of living under the Chinese Communist system before immigrating to America. Author of Confucius Never Said and Backlash: How Communist China’s Aggression Has Backfired, Helen mingles lessons learned from her unique background with research and strategy to chart a possible course to maintain American dominance in the world, and liberty at home.


In this episode of High Noon with Inez Stepman, Inez interviews Timothy Carney, author of Alienated AmericaWhy Some Places Thrive While Others Collapse, a book about the sociological contours of the crisis of meaning and loneliness that drives our politics. Carney is a senior fellow at the American Enterprise Institute and the senior columnist at The Washington Examiner, as well as being published and interviewed everywhere from The AtlanticNew York Times, and MSNBC to The Wall Street Journal and Fox News.


Inez interviews Rebeccah Heinrichs, a senior fellow at the Hudson Institute and an adjunct professor at the Institute of World Politics, a graduate school for national affairs. She specializes in national security, international relations, arms control, and missile defense, and she has served as an expert in that capacity in the U.S. House of Representatives.


Inez interviews Ben Shapiro, host of the popular podcast and radio program “The Ben Shapiro Show,” Editor Emeritus of Daily Wire, and author of numerous books, including The Authoritarian Moment: How the Left Weaponized America’s Institutions Against Dissent.


IWF fellow and The Federalist Culture Editor Emily Jashinsky rejoins the podcast to do a requiem on the domestic impact of the Afghanistan debacle.

Inez and Emily lay out the dire (but well-deserved) situation with regard to institutional trust and how this international failure will impact the way that Americans think of their government and especially their leadership class.

In this episode of High Noon, Inez Stepman speaks with combat-wounded retired Marine bomb tech Johnny Joey Jones about the ongoing situation in Afghanistan.


In this episode of High Noon, John Daniel Davidson joins the podcast to take a deep dive into the crisis unfolding on our Southern border and U.S.-Mexico relations going all the way back into the nineteenth century and beyond.


Katie Herzog, co-host of the popular podcast Blocked and Reported, joins High Noon. Herzog is a frequent contributor to Bari Weiss’ Substack page, where she has published a series of reported pieces on how ideology is infecting medical schools and hospitals, including the elimination of teaching about biological sex and pressure on medical researchers to stay away from “controversial” topics.


David Marcus joins the podcast. Marcus is the political reporter for the New York Post and the author of Charade: The COVID Lies That Crushed a Nation. Before becoming a political writer, he was an actor and the co-founder of a theater company.


Inez Stepman speaks with Barbara Estrada and Hanna Liubakova, two journalists fighting to get the word out about the Cuban protests for libertad and the year-long struggle in Belarus to peacefully oust “the last dictator in Europe.”


In the twelfth episode of High Noon, Inez Stepman speaks with Mike Gonzalez of the Heritage Foundation, author of The Plot to Change America: How Identity Politics is Dividing the Land of the Free.


Inez Stepman speaks with Michael Knowles. Knowles is the Author of Speechless: Controlling Words, Controlling Minds, as well as the satirical Reasons to Vote for Democrats. He’s the host of The Michael Knowles Show at The Daily Wire, “The Book Club” at PragerU, and the popular podcast Verdict with Ted Cruz.


Inez Stepman speaks with Robert Pondiscio of the American Enterprise Institute. Pondiscio has spent more than two decades in the education system, both as a civics teacher and as a writer and reformer. He is the author of numerous books, most recently How the Other Half Learns: Equality, Excellence, and the Battle Over School Choice.


Inez Stepman speaks with Emily Jashinsky. Emily wears many hats, from culture editor at The Federalist to educating young journalists at the Young America’s Foundation’s internship program. More recently, she’s taken the helm of The Hill’s Rising, a popular independent news program that pairs populist right and populist left perspectives.


Inez Stepman speaks with Fox News contributor and podcast host Ben Domenech. Domenech is the publisher and co-founder of The Federalist, as well as a host for Fox News Primetime.

Stepman and Domenech explore the futures of the left and right, the failures of America’s elite class, and the responses of the two parties to shifting political coalitions and the potential realignment of working-class and Hispanic voters.

Inez Stepman speaks with Spencer Klavan, the associate editor of the Claremont Review of Books and the Claremont Institute’s online publication, The American Mind. He’s also the author of an academic publication, Music in Ancient Greece, as well as a translation of the Book of Isaiah. Klavan hosts a popular podcast, Young Heretics, where he explores, through the lens of the Western canon, “truth, beauty, and the stuff that matters.”


Inez Stepman speaks with two guests uniquely situated to enlighten listeners on the increasingly pressing problems posed by Big Tech companies and corporate America going “woke.”


Inez Stepman speaks with Heather MacDonald of the Manhattan Institute, who almost certainly has more police community meetings under her belt than any reporter at The New York Times, about rising crime in America’s cities.

Stepman and MacDonald discuss the reality of who is most often victimized by high crime rates, lay out a defense of meritocracy, and address critiques of the Enlightenment from the left and right.