Three Asian-American authors offer interesting perspectives on how America can, and ought to be, an example to the world and how to stand up to their school boards.
Books & Culture
Honor attracts honor. When you change, the world changes.
Art is not just something we “go along with.”
Politics is an ugly business.
The toolkit in Confrontational Politics is unmatched. It’s proven in the hands of humanists, and also in the hands of traditional Americans when it’s been tried.
In order to think freely once again, man must start to see the value in contemplative life.
The people buying these books are living politicized, often fanatical lives.
From start to finish, Fault Lines not only raises the alarm of a fast-approaching cultural catastrophe but makes a plea to the prodigal church to return to its biblical roots.
Imagine nothingness. Imagine joylessness. Imagine life without love, mercy, faith, hope, and justice. This is the essence of the song “Imagine.” And it’s the essence of today’s globalist message.
United, we will achieve true greatness.
Freedom does not exist in a collectivist society, and the only way that it can exist is if we reject collectivism, and affirm the idea of community.
Without the participation of African Americans, the war to save the Union “as it was” could not have been transformed into a war to save the Union “as it should be.”
Ryun’s book often reads like a spy novel or a thriller (which were also components to this fight), but what makes it truly palpable is emotion.
A massive misstep by the San Francisco Gay Men’s Chorus.
A filmmaker must learn to transcend the absurdity of our times, and create without regard for rejection and acceptance.
Facing Reality is brilliant and brave, but you might come away from this book not liking the author very much. Read it anyway.
Thus privilege shall perish, and from the remaining rubble you can thank the very model of a modern SJW!
This is the perfect movie for right now, as people return to the movie theaters, seeing films the way we’re supposed to.
Greg Ellis’s totalitarian nightmare caught him unaware of the moral depravity of modern American bureaucracy.
A case where the true story was much stranger, and instructive, than the fiction.