The Roman philosopher’s fragile trinity of natural law, popular sovereignty, and liberty represents a pinnacle of classical republican thought.
Fresh commentary on some of the most important books in law, politics, and culture.
A new book argues that America's Founders viewed domestic life as the equal partner to public life.
John McWhorter unmasks the Establishment Church of Wokeness.
A robust defense of ordered liberty is more relevant than ever against the totalitarian movements of our day.
What should be in today's college syllabus?
The concern for liberty in Islamic political thought is often overlooked.
Augusto Del Noce revealed the horrors of the 20th century's experiments with Marxism.
Justice Clarence Thomas has had many important influences, but he will always be his grandfather's son.
Terry Eagleton's newest book tries to combine serious literary criticism with a refined form of Marxism—the result is an unstable compound.
The legacy of Angela Merkel's 16-year reign as Chancellor of Germany is more complicated than Kati Marton's hagiography suggests.
This is a novel about things boys used to do, like surviving in the wilderness, fighting for a good cause, meeting girls, and becoming men.
As the principal poet of Western Christendom, Shakespeare soars above his parochial modern critics.
Novak's New Democracy is a call for the administrative state to remake America in its own image.
Two recent books help us see how being human requires us to honor the communities and inheritances into which we're born.
In a culture that struggles to understand duty and honor, soldiers are often unseen and misunderstood.
Bruce Gilley argues that German colonialism was a force for good.
If one wants to avoid the pitfalls of integralist or progressivie statism, De Regno’s vision of politics has much to teach us.
If we strip away the essential aspects of human nature, we are inevitably doomed to self-destruction.