Arthur Brooks and Fox News’s Brit Hume discuss Brooks’s new book, which explains how free enterprise advocates can fight for poor and vulnerable Americans.
In The Washington Post today, I argue that our country is in the grip of a miasma of political correctness – erasing all symbols of our past that do not conform to modern values we share today.
Though marriage is less likely to guide our lives, relationships and families, it’s still the case that it is without peer when it comes to calling forth the best in our relational lives.
Americans love liberty and equality. But for all their popularity, these American-forged twins appear in greater need of elucidation today than any time in recent memory.
The Jacobin statist minds that decided to pursue this persecution lack some basic analytical thinking skills. They can’t distinguish between discriminating against a person and not wanting to take part in that person’s ceremonies.
With a better understanding of how to avoid particular situations, a student’s chance of experiencing assault can be diminished.
At the local level, red counties typically enjoy stronger families than do blue counties on at least three measures worth considering: marriage, nonmarital childbearing, and family stability.
Although government statistics show homelessness declining, Corinth’s new study argues we should be skeptical of the official reports and look closer at the underlying challenge.
His own two great loves were his country, about which he never ceased writing, and his progeny, about whom he never ceased talking. His memory will surely be a source of blessings to both, as well to those of us fortunate enough to have been his friends and colleagues.
History for the public should be both accessible and intellectually challenging, conscientious in its subjectivity, and honest in its celebration of past triumphs, writes Wilfred McClay.