The genteel politics of yesteryear fails to meet the acute challenges of our moment.
Fresh commentary on some of the most important books in law, politics, and culture.
Angus Deaton is concerned about inequality but doesn’t clarify why.
What will we teach younger generations of Americans about themselves: are we one nation or many?
Immigration restrictionists long argued, accurately, that public opinion was on their side. That may be changing.
At one time, the FBI director was one of America's most popular public figures.
In the waters of East Asia, it appears China intends to become a law unto itself.
Pervasive recalcitrance on the part of federal bureaucrats undermines the foundation of representative self-government.
They stretch back into the early Middle Ages.
Enheduana is the first poet in history whose name we know.
An old-school leftist questions woke identity politics.
Suing the police is harder than most people think.
Was Derek Parfit a sterling moral exemplar, or just a socially awkward oddball?
State-level "Baby" Ninth Amendments can help us understand the full spectrum of our individual rights.
The Case for Christian Nationalism appears to have been written for nobody but the author himself.
Ernest Owens' defense of cancel culture is little more than a rambling mood statement.
Biskupic's caricatures of originalist justices and decisions may mislead casual observers, but they offer little insight for those who follow the court.
Christians have played a crucial role in advancing freedom and equality for all Americans, even for those Americans who despise Christianity.
Bob Thompson considers the possible alternative outcomes of the battles in America's war for independence.