The post-Goldwater conservative movement changed America’s ideological landscape. Today, that world seems very far away.
Fresh commentary on some of the most important books in law, politics, and culture.
The Protectorate paved the way for what later became known as constitutional monarchy.
Political order stems human anxiety caused by a primary intuition that existence is out of nothing.
One thing is sure: Antonin Scalia is one of the greatest jurists of all time, for all the right reasons.
Scalia offered the first map of a new world, or perhaps more accurately, rediscovered an old map of the world that had been forgotten.
So long as a studied indifference to the true state of administrative law persists, Leviathan will continue to overcome the rule of law.
If our constitutional democracy is tolerably functional, occasions for resisting Court rulings will arise relatively infrequently.
Is it possible that the Communists are right that economic power will, sooner or later, clothe in amiability the malefactor of great wealth?
Yoo and Posner both engage the same fundamental question: what are the best ways to promote good government and popular government simultaneously?
Reality having ceased to provide a standard by which to evaluate statements, it is replaced by the speaker, who seeks merely to be true to himself.
Presenting socialism’s rise as the greatest issue in our political life today attributes too much societal sway to this particular "-ism."
McClain’s blindness to the ultimate significance of ultimate truths leads her to miss something no genuine social scientist should miss.
The Unelected addresses a timely subject, and one that is vital to the future of the United States as a constitutional republic.
Good economic arguments do not make the science subordinate to this or that political goal, but help us better understand the riddles of economic life.
If extraterrestrial sirens beckon, Daniel Deudney makes the case that we ought to tie ourselves to the mast.
In our age of self-righteous secularism, original sin has gone out of fashion, but social sin and political salvation are de rigueur.
Although Steve Bannon certainly played a role in the resurgence of right-wing populism in the U.S., his influence has been overstated.
Stasavage puts his thumb on the scales in favor of democracy but misses the possible virtues of autocracy in his comparative theory.