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Kelly Sadler

Kelly Sadler

Kelly Sadler is the Commentary Editor and a columnist for The Washington Times. Often seen as a Newsmax contributor, Ms. Sadler started out as a beat reporter at Bloomberg News, and later covered politics and commentary during the 2016 presidential election at the Washington Times. Ms. Sadler is a Trump Administration alum, serving as a Special Assistant to the President, where she coordinated surrogate coverage and talking points. She most recently served as the communication director for America First Action. She can be reached at

Columns by Kelly Sadler

Virginia Gov.-elect Glenn Youngkin greets supporters at an election night party in Chantilly, Va., early Wednesday, Nov. 3, 2021, after he defeated Democrat Terry McAuliffe. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)

A thorough rebuke for the Democratic agenda

In the shadow of a failing presidency, rank Democrat divisions and a nation suffering from economic malaise and cultural radicalism, motivated Republicans and suburban parents sent a powerful message to Democrats. Published November 3, 2021

Former White House press secretary Sean Spicer and reporter for Newsmax, left, attends a coronavirus task force briefing at the White House, Friday, March 20, 2020, in Washington. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci)

A pandemic of woke indoctrination

These are only some of the issues Sean Spicer tackles in his upcoming book "Radical Nation - Joe Biden and Kamala Harris's Dangerous Plan for America" released by Humanix on October 26th. Published October 20, 2021

Where is Kamala Harris? Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times

Where is Kamala Harris?

As the southern border crisis rages, the Taliban regain control of Afghanistan, and the U.S. possibly breaching its debt limit, our Vice President Kamala Harris is MIA. Published October 5, 2021

School Choice Momentum and Bad Public Schools Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times

Public schools are worse than you think

In Hudson, Ohio, public high-school students were assigned the book "642 Things to Write About," which asked students to "write a sex scene you wouldn't show your mom." Published September 15, 2021

Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., listens as Sen. John Barrasso, R-Wyo., left, speaks to reporters as intense negotiations continue to salvage a bipartisan infrastructure deal, at the Capitol in Washington, Tuesday, July 27, 2021. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)

GOP caves to Biden, fought Trump

This week, Senate Republicans earnestly fought to save a massive $1.2 trillion infrastructure deal, worried that if it fell through, they'd be labeled the "party of no" by the media and be blamed by their constituents for not working to repair the broken roads, bridges and buildings in their respective hometowns. Published July 29, 2021