Americans will only escape from the doldrums when we stop thinking of ourselves as victims.
James Bruce joins the podcast to discuss the challenges of faithful translation and how our sense of justice shapes our understanding of God.
Robert Alter's translation of the Hebrew Bible is hauntingly beautiful at points, but it is ultimately a Bible without God.
Were the founders influenced by Christian ideas? That’s the question Hall wants to pursue.
In a nutshell, if history is doing the heavy lifting, it’s important to get the history right.
Corporations are making big money not with the tangible investments of buildings and vehicles but with the intangible investments of software and training.
Nassim Nicholas Taleb offers a great deal of wisdom: it's unfortunate that it is obscured by painting with too broad a brush.
The conservative way forward should be through concerted localism: a focus on empowering local communities to flourish while growing economically.
Franklin Foer's perceptive and dystopian book misunderstands the real threats posed by Big Tech.
Hancock wants to say that Calvin’s practical political philosophy is about the same as a Machiavelli or a Hobbes, but with one crucial difference.
James Bruce is professor of philosophy at John Brown University and the inaugural director of the Center for Faith and Flourishing. His first book, Rights in the Law, explores the relationship between God and morality in the thought of Francis Turretin (1623–1687). His second book, in progress, explores the relationship between Christianity, justice, and equality. Educated at Dartmouth, Oxford, and Baylor, Jay has written for the Wall Street Journal, World, and the Gospel Coalition. Jay also has the privilege of serving as an associate pastor of Covenant Church in Fayetteville, Arkansas.