The central mission of Harry Jaffa’s life was the philosophical and rhetorical defense of classical natural right, the Western tradition, and the United States.
What drives Bastašić’s often tender exploration of the unreliability of memory and friendship, is a sense of loss. There is nothing saccharine about this journey.
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.
Honor attracts honor. When you change, the world changes.
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.
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.
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.
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.
Facing Reality is brilliant and brave, but you might come away from this book not liking the author very much. Read it anyway.
Greg Ellis’s totalitarian nightmare caught him unaware of the moral depravity of modern American bureaucracy.
In the likely dark days ahead, satire like this will allow us to keep our sanity when everyone around us is losing theirs.
It is the Left, not the Right, that informs America’s 21st-century version of fascism.
David Horowitz’s latest book identifies and instructs how to counter the totalitarian movement destroying America.
Austin Ruse suggests doing the only thing we can in the present crisis: Act to achieve our desired outcomes when and where possible, prudently. After that, it’s up to God.
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.