It seems that satire is the best way to approach Canada's recent troubles.
Fresh commentary on some of the most important books in law, politics, and culture.
Public education has become a cultural battleground, and children are the collateral damage.
Do Americans care about anything but policy outcomes?
Americans will only escape from the doldrums when we stop thinking of ourselves as victims.
Not Accountable revives the constitutional objections to “collective bargaining” by public servants. Will Americans listen this time?
Two recent books show Flannery O'Connor as a college student, and as a budding writer yearning for grace.
The Hidden Life of Trees is a missed opportunity to think about modern ecology.
Katy Carl's new novel explores the paradoxes of wounded liberty and healing freedom.
Nayeli Riano offers a fresh, Christian, and humanist perspective on art, literature, and culture.
Samuel Adams had personal experience of the need for self-government and a great resentment of the distant manipulation of colonial affairs.
When it comes to equality, Eva Brann says she is both a true believer and real apostate.
Hayek's deep curiosity about the world was matched by considerable courage and intellectual integrity.
In this new biography, Lincoln wrestles with the challenge of discerning God's purpose in the Civil War.
Charles Zug argues that demagogues are defined not by their moral character, but by political successes or failures.
A Muslim considers whether he and his co-religionists can thrive in modern Britain.
The Peacemaker explores how Reagan used negotiation and pressure to win the Cold War.
The United States is engaged in a halfhearted tech war with China.
Edward Chancellor has given us a colorful and provocative review of the history, theory, and the profound effects of interest rates.