For Trump Jr., Field ethics It’s primarily a passion project, and he said he considers it entirely separate from his political work. “It’s probably one of the least political things I do,” he told me when I asked him how. Field ethics fits in with his other right-wing business ventures. In his editorial note for the magazine’s second 2022 issue, Trump Jr. adopted a melancholic tone at the prospect of a politically-filled year ahead, portraying Field ethics as a refuge from the struggle of the campaign: “The next 12 months are going to be interesting for me and my family, and it’s great to know that I can grab one of our journals when I need a break from it all.”

But a deeper dive into the project shows that the electoral campaign runs through those magazines.

It’s not hard to find signs of the editor’s anti-“woke” sensibility and his “unapologetic” delight—a word that comes up frequently in conversations with his co-founders—in dropping partisan bombs. He Field ethics The online store is filled with meme merchandise (for $20, you can buy three rubber bracelets that ask, “What would Koreans do on the roof?”, a reference to Korean business owners who shot looters during the riots in Los Angeles in 1992), Podcasts regularly feature MAGA politicians such as South Dakota Governor Kristi Noem, and, especially recently, Trump Jr.’s editor’s notes have included culture war-influenced rants against Joe Biden, hours of stories of drag queens and “taxpayer-funded mass migration” at the southern border.

No matter how much Trump Jr. presents. Field ethics As a break from his political work, it is part of a broader project that has been underway on the American right to build a conservative parallel economy and move the culture wars from politics to consumer habits. Instead of building and protecting an apolitical space with Field ethicsIf you look a little closer, it’s clear that Trump Jr.’s magazine is an extension of his father’s political strategy toward business and just about everything else.

Trump Jr. met the outdoor life of his maternal grandfather, Milos Zelnicek, an electrician who took the young New York-born Trump on camping trips to then-communist Czechoslovakia. Trump’s passion grew when he was at boarding school in Pennsylvania, where friends taught him how to use a shotgun and took him deer and pheasant hunting.

“I literally fell in love with him; I read every book there was on the subject,” Trump Jr. said, including Ernest Hemingway and author and big-game hunter Robert Ruark. (Hemingway’s great-grandson, Patrick Hemingway Adams, now contributes to Field ethics.) “I think all of those things are being lost in today’s instant gratification society. You know, kids sit there watching a video game. Everything is… instant gratification.”

By Sam