Woke antisemitism is not only a threat to Jews but to liberal democracy itself.
Juliana Geran Pilon
How far apart are Athens and Jerusalem? And where do Americans in the 21st century find their meaning?
Mark Oppenheimer loves his people, his country, and his ancestors. But there's something missing in his presentation of American Jews.
Wisse's book is dedicated to her students—and theirs—in the hope that they will retrieve the precious freedoms that are being lost.
What the Left gets wrong about the current political protests in Cuba.
The common sense of Jewish wisdom is all the more powerful for its simplicity.
As the Seder traditions demonstrate, particularism and universalism are not at all antithetical in Judaism. Indeed, each presupposes the other.
Our addiction to utopian thinking suggests Fukuyama should have turned to hubris rather than thymos as the danger to watch.
Vladimir Bukovsky uncovered files that confirm what many already knew: that Third World Marxists fomented revolution with the aid of the Kremlin.
Ilhan & Rashida’s trip was not about experiencing our democratic ally, about aged grandmothers, or even the Palestinians. Ultimately, it's about America.
Daniel Mahoney on why substituting “the love of Humanity for the love of God” has had such inhumane consequences.
Organizers of the Women’s March on Washington hold disreputable views, but the marchers don’t seem to care.
Juliana Geran Pilon is a senior fellow at the Alexander Hamilton Institute for the Study of Western Civilization. She is the author of several books, including The Art of Peace: Engaging a Complex World (2016), and her latest, The Utopian Conceit and the War on Freedom, was published in September of 2019.