The Fabulous and Beautiful Ann Coulter at 58 

Ann Hart Coulter is an American far-right conservative social
and political commentator, writer, syndicated columnist, and lawyer.
Born in New York City, Coulter was raised in New Canaan, Connecticut. 


BornDecember 8, 1961 (age 57 years), New York, NY
6′ 0″
University of Michigan Law School (1988), Cornell University(1984), New Canaan High School (1980)
Nell Husbands Martin, John Vincent Coulter

•  I think there should be a literacy test and a poll tax for people to vote.
•  Democrats couldn’t care less if people in Indiana hate them. But if Europeans curl their lips, liberals can’t look at themselves in the mirror.
Usually the nonsense liberals spout is kind of cute, but in wartime their instinctive idiocy is life-threatening.


Right-wing author and provocateur Ann Coulter lashed out at MSNBC Monday, accusing the cable news network of keeping their black hosts on "weekend ghetto" shows.

Coulter, who was a paid MSNBC contributor in the 1990s and has appeared several times in the decades since, went after NBC as a whole Monday, tweeting sarcastic digs at their "intersectionality" and appearing to criticize MSNBC for having no transgender hosts. Although it’s unclear why Coulter picked the fight, she accused MSNBC president Phil Griffin of discriminating against transgender people who may be seeking to host a show on the network. 

“Watching MSNBC and wondering: Why does Phil Griffin think transgenders aren’t good enough to host a show on his network?”   See Nitt-witter for more harangue.



Over Memorial Day weekend, some shocking news broke about the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.  David Garrow, Pulitzer Prize-winning King biographer, came across some new details about the FBI's secret bugs of King in the National Archives. (The full tapes are not scheduled for public release for about another decade.) 

During one orgy in King's room at the Willard Hotel in Washington, D.C., according to FBI summaries of the tapes, he watched and laughed as one of his ministers raped a parishioner.  Another time, he jokingly referred to himself as the head of the "International Association for the Advancement of P***y-Eaters." There’s more, but you get the gist.

With every statue in the country of Robert E. Lee being hauled off and sold for scrap, first, I would like to say that I oppose the removal of MLK’s statue from the Washington Mall. 

But the latest revelations also present me with a fantastic opportunity to renew my proposal that we replace Martin Luther King Day with Thurgood Marshall Day! 

I say this knowing full well that Black America has been waiting with wild anticipation for what this white girl has to say about a national holiday celebrating an African American civil rights icon. But it is a national holiday and, most important, Marshall is a much cooler African American civil rights icon. 

In addition to the fact that Marshall worked closely with J. Edgar Hoover to expel communists from the NAACP -- while King's organization was bristling with them, to the immense annoyance of President John F. Kennedy -- Marshall redeemed blacks' civil rights the American way: by winning his battles in court.

That's how it's supposed to be done in a country of laws. We're not French. 
As described in my book Demonic: How the Liberal Mob Is Endangering America, Marshall, with his eloquent legal arguments, is the true heir to our founding fathers. He argued case after case before the Supreme Court, winning landmark victories, such as Brown v. Board of Education, that rapidly improved the lives of all black Americans.

Martin Luther King Jr., though an inspiring orator, was heir to the French Revolution, using street protests to advance political change. That’s why Marshall dismissed King as an "opportunist" and "first-rate rabble-rouser," according to Taylor Branch's book, Parting the Waters : America in the King Years 1954-63

Perhaps King's most famous protest was his confrontation with Theophilus Eugene "Bull" Connor, Birmingham, Alabama's lame-duck commissioner of public safety. Connor, a machine-politics Democrat, was a vile racist, backed by that state’s segregationist governor, George Wallace, also a Democrat. 

After witnessing Connor's tactics, the good people of Birmingham removed him from office as quickly as they could. First, they voted to eliminate his office entirely. Then, when he ran for mayor, they decisively voted against him. It was over. Decent Alabamians had won. 
But King decided to provoke the lunatic Connor one more time, in the remaining days of his public service. 

City merchants, including the black millionaire A.G. Gaston, begged King to call off the Birmingham protests on the rather obvious grounds that Connor had already been beaten at the ballot box. President Kennedy's Justice Department did, too. 
King refused. His movement was dying, and he needed a major public spectacle to keep it going. 

With television crews crawling all over Birmingham, King arranged for hundreds of black children to march on the town. As expected, this led to a massive conflagration when Connor turned fire hoses and police dogs on little kids, some as young as 6 years old. The explosive images were instantly broadcast around the world.

King and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference's Wyatt Walker were "overjoyed," according to Garrow's book Bearing the Cross: Martin Luther King, Jr., and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference. Walker gloated: “ here never was any more skillful manipulation of the news media than there was in Birmingham." 

The demented Connor was delighted, too — the protests helped him rally his dwindling racist following. The only people who weren't happy were the citizens of Birmingham, both black and white. 

Liberal destruction from Karl Marx to the Weather Underground traces its history back to Jean-Jacques Rousseau and the French Revolution. They would achieve perfect freedom … at the sharp edge of a guillotine. 

The French Revolution was spontaneous, impulsive, passionate, emotional, utopian, resentful, angry, dreamy -- anything but rule-bound and reasoned. No one knew, from one year to the next, where the revolution was heading. That’s why, at the end of it all, the French enthusiastically threw themselves into the arms of Napoleon, a dictator. 

By contrast, Americans were thinkers and debaters. They began their revolution with a legal document, the Declaration of Independence, which exhaustively explained "the causes" that impelled "the separation." It ended with the Articles of Confederation, and then a Constitution, meaning we have agreed-upon rules, continuity and stability. 

And we had the principle that all men are equal before God. For about a century, it was a principle often honored more in the breech than in the observance. That is, until the clever barrister Marshall came along, went to court, and demanded that America live up to its ideals. 

King's protests had the unfortunate effect of giving violent street agitation a halo. Now every idiot smashing a Starbucks window thinks he's a civil rights champion. But it was Marshall, doing it the American way, who changed the world. 

As Marshall said, civil rights was serious business — and King was “ Aa boy on a man's errand." 


Coulter is the legal correspondent for Human Events and writes a popular syndicated column for Universal Press Syndicate.  She is a frequent guest on many TV shows, including Good Morning Britain, Yahoo News, HBO’s Real Time with Bill Maher, The Today Show, Good Morning America, The Early Show, The Tonight Show and has been profiled in numerous publications, including TV Guide, the Guardian (UK), the New York Observer, National Journal, Harper’s Bazaar, The Washington Post, The New York Times and Elle… 

She was the April 25, 2005,  cover story of Time magazine. In 2001, Coulter was named one of the top 100 Public Intellectuals by federal judge Richard Posner.

A Connecticut native, Coulter graduated with honors from Cornell University School of Arts & Sciences, and received her JD from University of Michigan Law School, where she was an editor of The Michigan Law Review.

Coulter clerked for the Honorable Pasco Bowman II of the United States Court of Appeals for the Eighth Circuit and was an attorney in the Department of Justice Honors Program for outstanding law school graduates.

After practicing law in private practice in New York City, Coulter worked for the Senate Judiciary Committee, where she handled crime and immigration issues for Senator Spencer Abraham of Michigan. From there, she became a litigator with the Center For Individual Rights in Washington, DC, a public interest law firm dedicated to the defense of individual rights with particular emphasis on freedom of speech, civil rights, and the free exercise of religion.

Coulter's age was disputed in 2002. While she argued that she was not yet 40, The Washington Post columnist Lloyd Grove cited a birthdate of December 8, 1961, which Coulter provided when registering to vote in New Canaan, Connecticut, prior to the 1980 Presidential election. A driver's license issued several years later purportedly listed her birthdate as December 8, 1963. Coulter will not confirm either date, citing privacy concerns.

While attending Cornell University, Coulter helped found The Cornell Review,and was a member of the Delta Gamma national sorority.  She graduated cum laude from Cornell in 1984 with a Bachelor of Arts degree in history and received her Juris Doctor from the University of Michigan Law School in 1988, where she was an editor of the Michigan Law Review.

At Michigan, Coulter was president of the local chapter of the Federalist Society and was trained at the National Journalism Center.

Her Views…Abbreviated For Space…There Are Lots Of Them

She Is One Tough Outspoken Very Intelligent Person 

Who Takes No Quarter,  And Asks None…

While Being Totally Unafraid Of Her Commentary…

Fear comes from those who oppose her - she is strong in the arena…

Coulter is a Christian and belongs to the Presbyterian denomination. She is a conservative columnist and has described herself as a “typical, immodest-dressing, swarthy male-loving, friend-to-homosexuals, ultra-conservative."  She is a registered Republican and former member of the advisory council of GOProud since August 9, 2011.

She supports the display of the Confederate flag. She came to the defense of Milo Yiannopoulos, of whom she is a friend, for his comments defending pederasty.

VITAL STATISTICS    Only because people ask….

Coulter believes Roe v. Wade should be overturned and left to the states. She is anti-abortion, but believes there should be an exception if a woman is raped.  However, in 2015, she prioritized the issue of immigration, stating: “  don’t care if Trump wants to perform abortions in the White House after this immigration policy paper".

Coulter was raised by a Catholic father and Protestant mother.  At one public lecture she said: "I don't care about anything else; Christ died for my sins, and nothing else matters." She summarized her view of Christianity in a 2004 column, saying, “ Jesus’ distinctive message was:  "People are sinful and need to be redeemed, and this is your lucky day, because I'm here to redeem you even though you don't deserve it, and I have to get the crap kicked out of me to do it." 

She then mocked "the message of Jesus... according to liberals", summarizing it as "something along the lines of 'be nice to people'", which, in turn, she said "is, in fact, one of the incidental tenets of Christianity."

Confronting some critics’ views that her content and style of writing is unchristian, Coulter said that she is "a Christian first and a mean-spirited, bigoted conservative second, and don't you ever forget it."   She also said: "Christianity fuels everything I write. Being a Christian means that I am called upon to do battle against lies, injustice, cruelty, hypocrisy—you know, all the virtues in the church of liberalism”.  In Godless: The Church of Liberalism, Coulter characterized the theory of evolution as bogus science, and contrasted her beliefs to what she called the left's "obsession with Darwinism and the Darwinian view of the world, which replaces sanctification of life with sanctification of sex and death". Coulter subscribes to intelligent design, an antievolution ideology.

Coulter endorsed the period of NSA warrantless surveillance from 2001 to 2007. During a 2011 appearance on Stossel, she said “PATRIOT Act, fantastic, Gitmo, fantastic, waterboarding, not bad, though torture would've been better." She criticized Rand Paul for "this anti-drone stuff".

Coulter opposes hate crime laws, calling them "unconstitutional". She also stated that “Hate-crime provisions seem vaguely directed at capturing a sense of cold-bloodedness, but the law can do that without elevating some victims over others.


Coulter has criticized former president George W. Bush's immigration proposals, saying they led to "amnesty". In a 2007 column, she claimed that the current immigration system was set up to deliberately reduce the percentage of whites in the population. In it, she said:

In 1960, whites were 90 percent of the country. The Census Bureau recently estimated that whites already account for less than two-thirds of the population and will be a minority by 2050. Other estimates put that day much sooner.

One may assume the new majority will not be such compassionate overlords as the white majority has been. If this sort of drastic change were legally imposed on any group other than white Americans, it would be called genocide. Yet whites are called racists merely for mentioning the fact that current immigration law is intentionally designed to reduce their percentage in the population.

Coulter strongly opposes the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965.   Regarding illegal immigration, she strongly opposed amnesty for undocumented immigrants, and at the 2013 CPAC said she has now become "a single-issue voter against amnesty".

In June 2018, during the controversy caused by the T-RUMP administration family separation policy, Coulter dismissed immigrant children as “child actors weeping and crying" and urged Trump not to "fall for it".

Coulter opposes same-sex marriage, opposes Obergefell v. Hodges, and supports federal U.S. constitutional amendment defining marriage as a union of one man and one woman.[87][88] She insists that her opposition to same-sex marriage “ asn't an anti-gay thing" and that "It's genuinely a pro-marriage position to oppose gay marriage".  In an April 1, 2015, column, Coulter declared that liberals had "won the war on gay marriage (by judicial fiat)".

Coulter also opposes civil unions and privatizing marriage. When addressed with the issue of rights granted by marriage, she said, "Gays already can visit loved ones in hospitals. They can also visit neighbors, random acquaintances, and total strangers in hospitals—just like everyone else. Gays can also pass on property to whomever they would like". She also stated that same-sex sexual intercourse was already protected under the Fourth Amendment, which prevents police from going into your home without a search warrant or court order.

•   In regard to Romer v. Evans, in which the United Supreme Court overturned Article II, Section 30b of the Colorado Constitution, which prohibited the “  State of Colorado, through any of its branches or departments, nor any of its agencies, political subdivisions, municipalities or school districts, shall enact, adopt or enforce any statute, regulation, ordinance or policy whereby homosexual, lesbian or bisexual orientation, conduct, practices or relationships shall constitute or otherwise be the basis of or entitle any person or class of persons to have or claim any minority status, quota preferences, protected status or claim of discrimination.”, 

•   Coulter described the ruling as “they couldn't refuse to give affirmative action benefits to people who have sodomy".

•   She also disagreed with repealing Don’t Ask Don’t Tell, stating that it is not an "anti-gay position; it is a pro-military position" because "sexual bonds are disruptive to the military bond".  She also stated that there is “ o proof that all the discharges for homosexuality involve actual homosexuals."

•   On April 1, 2015, in a column, she expressed support for Indiana’s Religious Freedom Restoration Act and said it was an      “ apocryphal” assertion to claim the Religious Freedom Restoration Act would be used to discriminate against LGBT people.  

•   She expressed her support for the Masterpiece Cakeshop v. Colorado Civil Rights Commission ruling.

•   Coulter has expressed her opposition to treatment of LGBT people in the countries of Cuba, People’s Republic of China, and Saudi Arabia.  Coulter opposes publicly funded sex reassignment surgery. 

•   She supports the Public Facilities Privacy & Security Act and opposes transgender individuals using bathrooms corresponding to their gender identity. She says her opposition to bathroom usage corresponding to gender identity has nothing to do with transgender people, but cisgendered “child molesters" who "now has the right to go into that bathroom."

•   She supports banning transgender military service personnel from the United States military.

Since the 1990s, Coulter has had many acquaintances in the LGBT community. She considers herself "the Judy Garland of the Right", reflecting Garland's large fan base from the gay community. In the last few years, she has attracted many LGBT fans, namely gay men and drag queens.

•   At the 2007 CPAC, Coulter said, “  do want to point out one thing that has been driving me crazy with the media—how they keep describing Mitt Romney’s position as being pro-gays, and that's going to upset the right wingers", and "Well, you know, screw you! 

•   I’m not anti-gay. We're against gay marriage. I don't want gays to be discriminated against." She added, "I don't know why all gays aren't Republican. I think we have the pro-gay positions, which is anti-crime and for tax cuts. Gays make a lot of money and they're victims of crime. No, they are! They should be with us."

•   In Coulter’s 2007 book If Democrats Had Any Brains, They'd Be Republicans, in the chapter "Gays: No Gay Left Behind!", she argued that Republican policies were more pro-gay than Democratic policies. Coulter attended the 2010 HomoCon of GOProud, where she commented that same-sex marriage “is not a civil right".

•   On February 9, 2011, in a column, she described the national Log Cabin Republicans as “ Ridiculous" and "not conservative at all". She did however describe the Texas branch of Log Cabin Republicans, for whom she’s been signing books for years, as " Composed of real conservatives".

•   At the 2011 CPAC, during her question-and-answer segment, Coulter was asked about GOProud and the controversy over their inclusion at the 2011 CPAC. She boasted how she talked GOProud into dropping its support for same-sex marriage in the party's platform, saying, "The left is trying to co-opt gays, and I don't think we should let them. I think they should be on our side”, and "Gays are natural conservatives".

•   Later that year, she joined advisory board for GOProud. On Logos The A-List: Dallas she told gay Republican Taylor Garrett that,  “  The gays have got to be pro-life”, and “ s soon as they find the gay gene, guess who the liberal yuppies are gonna start aborting?”

Coulter initially supported George W. Bush's presidency, but later criticized its approach to immigration. She endorsed Duncan Hunter and later Mitt Romney in the 2008 Republican presidential primary and the 2012 Republican presidential primary and presidential run.  In the 2016 Republican Party presidential primaries, she endorsed Donald T-RUMP.

Since his election, Coulter has distanced herself from T-RUMP following arguments over immigration policies, calling for his impeachment on September 14, 2017, and saying “Put a form in Trump, he's dead".  She now describes herself as a "former Trumper".

Other candidates Coulter has endorsed include Greg Brannon, 2014 Republican primary candidate for North Carolina Senator,  Paul Nehlen, 2016 Republican primary candidate for Wisconsin’s 1st congressional district in the United States House of Representatives,  Mo Brooks, 2017 Republican primary candidate for Alabama Senator, and Roy Moore, 2017 Republican candidate for Alabama Senator.

Coulter strongly supports continuing the War on Drugs.  However, she has said that, if there were not a welfare state, she “wouldn't care" if drugs were legal.  She spoke about drugs as a guest on Piers Morgan Live, when she said that marijuana users “can't perform daily functions".

Coulter is as an advocate of the white genocide conspiracy theory. She has compared non-white immigration into the United States with genocide,  and claiming that,  “ a genocide” is occurring with South African farmers,  she has said that the Boers are the “only real refugees” in South Africa.  Regarding domestic politics, Vox labelled Coulter as one of many providing a voice for “the ‘white genocide' myth",  and the SPLC covered Coulter's remarks that if the demographic changes occurring in the US were being "legally imposed on any group other than white Americans, it would be called genocide".

In April 2019, Coulter said of Senator Bernie Sanders she would vote and perhaps even work for him in the 2020 US presidential election if he stuck to his “original position” on U.S. border policy. “If he went back to his original position, which is the pro blue-collar position—I mean, it totally makes sense with him,” and “If he went back to that position, I'd vote for him, I might work for him. I don't care about the rest of the socialist stuff. Just, can we do something for ordinary Americans?”".