By: Glenn Ellmers
Posted: May 20, 2002
This article appeared in: Vol. II, Number 3 - Spring 2002
The last thing America needs is for conservatives to make their peace with bad government.
The Bush team's conduct of the "war" made the Arab world less afraid of America.
At the end of this book, we know more about the logic of morals but considerably less about the moral condition of the American people.
From the beginning of the Imperial Crisis until his death in 1793, Hancock incontestably was the foremost figure in New England political life.
Churchill understood the difference between tyranny and free government, the distinction upon which Churchill built his political life.
Both Hammett and Chandler wrote mysteries, and mysteries are down-market in the literary world — good for making money, but not for garnering prestige.
'Commies' should have appeared long ago but proves well worth the wait.
Shillinglaw and Benson are respectful of Steinbeck the way a good friend is respectful — they are grateful for his gifts and fondly aware of his limits and his foibles.
With malice towards all and charity towards none of Lincoln's principles and actions, The Real Lincoln is the latest attempt to finish the job so ignobly begun by John Wilkes Booth in April 1865.
Nelson urges economists to learn the grounds of theological argumentation.
Solzhenitsyn is one of the most important writers of the twentieth century, and has had more direct influence on politics than any other author since Jean-Jacques Rousseau.
Supplementing her training in free-market economics with her experience as a mother
The Anatomy of Racial Inequality by Glenn C. Loury. Nigger: The Strange Career of a Troublesome Word, by Randall Kennedy. Two recent books on race remind us how difficult it is to have a principled discussion of the subject. Condemned by conservatives and hailed by reliably leftist s ...
A few sage words to this year's graduating class. No exhortations, please.
In wine, there is truth. Why would you drown the truth? A moral defense of the fruit of the vine, from Benjamin Franklin.