How America's Political Parties Change represents the culmination of Michael Barone’s 60 years of experience examining American elections.
Fresh commentary on some of the most important books in law, politics, and culture.
Vocation’s lost meaning is the real mystery.
For Piketty, the Hayekian turn in the 1980s was a long planned ideological triumph, but his narrative omits certain crucial details.
Jefferson remains indispensable to the American story, the wordsmith of our most noble ideals and symbol of our most awful paradoxes.
The difficulty is that APA originalism runs up against the constitutionalist position at every turn.
Reilly not only vindicates the founders, he provides arguments that are so strong that a competent grand jury would not even allow the case to go to trial.
Even with (literally) a lifetime of experience under our belts, human beings are not fully transparent—even to ourselves.
Bacevich's conservative ecosystem, rich and varied as it is, contains many an invasive liberal species.
Attempting to portray the quintessential judicial activist as a victim of political skullduggery is like putting lipstick on a pig.
Using the chapters in this new book as lamps and signposts, Bailyn has created an elegant roadmap of his intellectual journey.
Jeff Broadwater offers an account of Jefferson and Madison that highlights their friendship and influence over the Constitution.
Cold War theorists reconfigured democracy as an instrumental device used to secure private goods, with consequences that echo today.
Busybullies use their influence, which thrives on an inflated sense of moral superiority, to have the state tell others what they can and cannot do.
Americans have always set great stock on authentic religious experience, and this priority has often pressed institutional religion to the margins.
Do we want a presidency that aligns with our founding vision? If so, will we give up temporary policy gains in favor of long-term constitutional fidelity?
Mike Gonzalez lifts the lid on a half-century old New Left march through the country’s elite institutions.
Joel Kotkin argues that a new class of rulers want to boot and spur contemporary serfs and replace liberalism with an enlightened justice and conformity.
Basic Symbols offers a counterpoint to the commitment to individual rights and equality that so many take as the essence of Americanism.