The editors present the five most-read Law & Liberty essays of 2020.
Law & Liberty Editors
Three contributors discuss Joshua Mitchell's new book and the trajectory of identity politics.
Sean Shelby announced as President & CEO of Liberty Fund.
Where ought the life of the mind lead us?
Law & Liberty contributors offer their reading and listening recommendations for your summer vacations (or staycations) in this crisis.
What should business schools teach their students about life and liberty?
Three reviews of Yuval Levin's A Time to Build from Rachel Lu, Titus Techera, and Scott Yenor.
Kersch's book recounts the debates that helped shape the narrative of conservative constitutionalism.
This year marks the thirtieth anniversary of Walker Percy’s death, and the eminent philosopher-novelist repays our attention and thought more than ever.
The loose bundle of corporate policies that have come to be known as woke capital occupy an increasing share of attention in the news, and for good reason.
While it is easy to find reporting on the subject, those looking for the longer view may be asking for something more.
What happens when our study of history becomes a casualty of identity politics?
Oren Cass and Richard Reinsch debate the resolution, "America should adopt an industrial policy."
Four of our contributors discuss Anton's argument and what it means for Trump and the conservative movement.
Video from an event in Washington, D.C. featuring Michael Greve, Robert Gasaway, Jeffrey Lubbers, Adam White, and the Honorable Gregory Katsas.
Yoram Hazony's The Virtue of Nationalism offers a staunch defense of a world order anchored around independent nation-states.
Paul Seaton, Richard Garnett, and Ed Condon consider the legal, institutional, and reform issues of the Catholic Church's sex abuse crisis.
Richard M. Reinsch II, Brian A. Smith, & John Grove