Steven Smith’s endeavor was a failure from its start when it denounced half the country as extremists.
The difficulty with writing satire about campus wokery is that its fanatic enthusiasms are often much stranger than fiction.
Is America a disembodied spirit (that is, a ghost) or a real nation? In carefully considering this question, we are not without resources to guide us, in the 1776 Report.
How can we have a country together when we can’t even have a conversation?
The new “republican” regime rejected the policy of consensus and instead pursued a radical reform project that for some went too far, and for others didn’t go far enough. War followed.
A renaissance from the Right is desperately needed in the arts. Centrism Games is one important contribution to that effort.
How the woke captured even the financial services.
For those looking to understand how we got here, Stephen Soukup’s new book is the best place to start.
The NSA concentrates on collecting information on ordinary citizens because they are the low hanging fruit, while the real enemies of the U.S. are much harder to protect against and to catch.
In all the fields touched by the Boomers Helen Andrews profiles—technology, entertainment, economics, academia, politics, law—what they passed on to their children was worse than what they inherited.
Scott Yenor recognizes the family is disintegrating and that this is the result of an intentional project of the radical Left. How does one reach a modus vivendi with such people?
In our recent election, counties representing 70 percent of gross domestic product voted for an oligarchic coalition of progressives, Big Tech, and Big Finance.
The story of Barack Obama by Barack Obama is another chance for fans to ignore the facts and idolize this man’s face.
There is no shortage of memorable gems in Joshua Mitchell’s inviting and challenging book on the scourge of identity politics.
Citizenship is the key question of 2020. The founders rejected British common law, which never mentioned citizens, only subjects. Democrats would take us back to that.
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.