Joe Long, a contributor to American Greatness, joins Rachel Fulton Brown to talk about his book, Wisdom and Folly: A Book of Devotional Doggerel.
Popular opinion—like politics in general—is changeable, and can change again in sudden and unexpected ways.
By failing to oppose, and sometimes even supporting the Left’s project of turning egalitarianism into the nation’s utmost moral good, the neoconservative Right has allowed the pursuit of equality to reach truly puritanical levels.
In this age, when it has become fashionable to hate the land of our birth and our forefathers, Robert Spencer’s new book is a bracing reminder that America has indeed been great—and can be great again.
There is no doubt that the election on November 3 will have a momentous effect on all the issues related to immigration policy.
Sometimes it takes a comedian to have both the perspective and the courage to speak the truth. Which makes Evan Sayet’s The Woke Supremacy essential reading today.
Victor Stops the School Bully is truly one of the best juvenile-fiction reads on the topic of bullying, bullying dynamics, and how to finally put an end to one of the gravest, often-underreported threats to child safety and wellbeing.
This environmental humanist agenda that prioritizes love for humanity is a direct challenge to climate alarmists, who must now answer the question, as Michael Shellenberger writes “are they motivated by love for humanity or something closer to its opposite?”
Do we choose wisdom or folly? We should choose wisely but, in the choosing, also make sure to bring along a sense of humor.
Rep. Ken Buck’s (R-Colo.) new book provides the blueprint for correcting the progressive curricula infecting our schools.
China’s goal, Brian Kennedy writes, is “demoralizing the United States to the point where America believes that further resistance is futile.” They can’t succeed without the help of America’s elite.
Gems of wisdom abound in this book that enjoyed huge but fleeting popularity during the Vietnam era, but is perhaps more relevant today than when it was written.
The United States cannot remake Cuba into a more successful country, but at the same time, we can have no interest in encouraging its failures.
For John Pitney, it is Trump who has needlessly created a climate of incivility. And far from making America great again, Trump has come in to wreck it.
Stephen Jimenez’s brand of reporting is an endangered species in the wasteland of modern media.
This is a wise and spiritually rich book by a true rock and roll survivor.
What Thompson evidently wants to do is substitute his Enlightenment natural right epistemology for that of Tocqueville, and withal his own Enlightenment rationality for the theological-political unity Tocqueville struggled with.
Today’s social justice warriors are sick people, but they are sick in a way that is much deeper and more disturbing than Power and Purity imagines.
Agree or disagree, the rage that Christopher Caldwell identifies isn’t going away.
In the end, the most fervent believers in the god that failed were anti-Communists. They failed to anticipate the end of Soviet Communism.