America’s greatness is not always measured like in the movies or a campaign speech. Sometimes, an anonymous act of gratitude is proof enough, even if we, as Americans, don’t always see it that way.
Condemnation by the self-righteous—what some call virtue signaling—is rampant these days.
When it comes to media, Americans tend to agree with Donald Trump.
Unenforced or selectively enforced laws are not only unjust, but can also establish incentives which can weaken our entire civilization.
If young people are to engage in democracy and society, young people need to learn how to respectfully disagree.
All of a sudden, about five years ago, something unsettled the science on sex and gender. Unfortunately, what unsettled the science was not better science, but political ideology.
If Americans cannot say with certainty that their votes will be counted, that the process is free of fraud, and the outcome is valid, what incentive do they have to turn out in the first place?
Brazilians believe that their country is destined for greatness. They elected a man as president who has promised to make Brazil great.
As the Pittsburgh shooting showed, we increasingly prefer tribe-affirming stories to Occam's Razor.
One vexing current problem centers on who becomes the citizen of a given country, since citizenship confers voting rights.
I know many young people who are educated, fit, and morally sound. I am certain my readers do as well. We just need more like them.
For all the staged midterm theatrics, the caravan illustrates the abject ironies and paradoxes of the entire illegal alien project.
Is society so eager to affirm and advance those who struggle with gender dysphoria that it overlooks common sense and solid research?
In an age where individuals are increasingly falling for socialist nostrums, Thomas Merton provides timeless lessons about why people choose bankrupt ideologies such as communism.
Gender equality aims at a self-sufficiency of sameness even in marriage and family life. How many people really prefer that?
Mass immigration, legal and illegal, disproportionately hurts black Americans because they are the ones most likely to compete directly with immigrants for work.
They claim they've merely inherited a tradition from the 1930s Left. Here's why that's wrong.
What is Bulverism and why has it become so prevalent?
Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn's Gulag Archipelago offers some poignant advice for dealing with the friction in today's society.
If someone told you that public high schools have taken people with political and social power and brought them together, to the exclusion of other people, would you celebrate those schools? Probably not.
The idea that making fun of accents is a kind of hate speech might sound absurd to many Americans, but it fits into Europe’s approach to free speech in recent years.
With the 200th anniversary of Karl Marx’s birth, socialism is making a comeback in American political discourse. But are its prospects as rosy as they appear?
Our students are ill-prepared to become voting adults, but the blame shouldn’t be placed squarely on our schools.
For as often as the phrase “history repeats itself” is used, it’s shocking how rare it is for mankind to actually learn from its mistakes.
Civil wars happen when there is a profound philosophical incompatibility inside a nation.
A country that can’t control its borders is by definition no longer a country.
It's hard to convince people that the military is not a vehicle for social change.
Before socialism can succeed, the existing culture must change.