An Inconvenient Minority paves a path for Asian-Americans to reclaim their status as equal Americans in a woke age.
Fresh commentary on some of the most important books in law, politics, and culture.
Many parenting priorities among the upper-middle class include self-imposed competitive regimes that end up limiting parental control.
Lincoln leaned heavily on Clay and the Whigs for his understanding of "liberty for all."
C. S. Lewis's Spirits in Bondage is a collection of his pre-Christian poetry about war, anger, and love.
God’s Law and Order claims that evangelicals are responsibile for the rise and maintenance of the American system of mass incarceration.
US and other world leaders, who embarked on climate policies that scientists with relevant views do not fully endorse, are recklessly plunging ahead.
Like it or not, administrative institutions dominate our politics. But does that mean we should trust an independent "fourth branch"?
Mariana Enriquez's Smoking in Bed takes readers on a tour of Argentinians seeking an antidote to their alienation.
The Gypsy Economist accounts for Colin Clark's journey from socialism to supply-side economics.
Spencer McBride weaves a riveting story of persecution, charisma, and personal ambition.
This Sovereign Isle makes a powerful case for the British people’s choice to leave the EU.
Murray makes a convincing case that we cannot begin to address the challenges of race without first confronting reality.
A Question of Freedom demonstrates the difficulty of disentangling America’s promise of freedom from the remnants of colonialism and feudalism.
If Dan Hicks and his ilk get their way, no non-Western exhibit will remain secure in a Western museum.
A political structure that depends on consensus along the lines Calhoun prescribed may offer the best prospect of social stability in polarized times.
Faith and reason envelop one another, Ratzinger believes, and, in doing so, restrict one another.
The Myth of Artificial Intelligence also serves as a warning to be skeptical of the predictions of experts.
Jamal Greene argues we can lower the stakes of rights conflicts, but there are good reasons for skepticism.