An expert panel discusses debt and inflation.
For all its weaknesses, Clash of Civilizations remains a text that can help us see the likely paths conflict will take in the 21st century.
Americans want to believe in the future, that getting ahead and opportunity are still fundamental to being American.
Joshua Mitchell speaks about the threat identity politics poses to American life, and how we might work to counter it.
A much-heralded study is extremely limited and disconnected from basic income’s real-world implementation.
Henry Cabot Lodge saw that the filibuster was a practice that followed naturally from the structural philosophy of the Senate.
Unpunished violence in the streets does real harm to the rule of law, and yet the media looks away.
The Equality Act would fundamentally change the history and practice of American rights.
Barruel’s conspiracy of the Enlightenment has become a regrettable genre of conservative Catholic commentary.
The Canadian experience showed that a conservatism oriented to working-class concerns, interests, and aspirations could be politically successful.
For Levinas, situations in which human beings deal with one another facelessly entail moral peril.
People insist on investing militants—some of them—with romance.
Will America cross over to antiracism and all its works?
The president's power to act in Court derives from his constitutional duty to carry out the law. He must, therefore, say what he believes the law to be.
Reading Lasch today, one can see his prescience, as well as the ways that American society has unraveled.
If a small number of sellers will not provide a service to persons of certain political views, classical liberalism does not rule out regulation.
Ilan Wurman leaves the stars of the Fourteenth Amendment standing in the wings.
In Lost Illusions and Lost Souls, Balzac proves himself an acolyte of ambition, immersing us in addled souls who can’t let go until it is too late.
Even the errors of anti-liberal Catholics now have rights.
Whereas ideology demands that we manipulate reality to fit theory, true art subordinates theory to reality.
For Manent, action is never an end in itself but must always be guided by the virtues.
What was the purpose and the effect of the Marshall Court’s decision in McCulloch v. Maryland?
Christians owe respect to both their civil and ecclesiastical governments, but our deference to authority has gone too far.
Greg Weiner returns to Liberty Law Talk to discuss what it means to be an Old Whig.
Texas’s innovative injury would allow any state to sue any other state, directly in the Supreme Court, for breach of its election laws.
How is it possible after all this to wake up in December of 2020 and not believe that it’s actually twilight in America?
Social media mobs and “woke” bureaucrats do not take orders from a single leader, but the denunciations and demands of CRT are totalitarian nonetheless.
While enduring the tribulations of sectarian Liberalism, Catholics must have an alternative vision that prioritizes liberty on natural law grounds.
The authority to proclaim a Thanksgiving might seem trivial to us. But it is, in fact, fraught with meaning.
Pirates are still piratical. And just reprisals are still a lawful way to bring them to justice.
The American Founding's realism about the fallen world might be something St. Thomas would recognize.
Three contributors discuss Joshua Mitchell's new book and the trajectory of identity politics.
If the Court decides rightly in Uzuegbunam v. Preczewski, mootness will no longer serve as a shield for the erosion of constitutional rights.
Murray knew that the reduction of idea of democracy to a set of functions and institutions would be the death of democracy.
Thompson's book rises to what Nietzsche called “monumental history,” but it requires a certain intellectual and historical counterbalance.