By: R. Shep Melnick
Posted: August 30, 2006
This article appeared in: Vol. VI, Number 3 - Summer 2006
By: R. Shep Melnick
George W. Bush, decider-in-chief.
Immigration and Assimilation Victor Davis Hanson is to be commended for another outstanding analysis of America's de facto policy of "mass immigration without assimilation" ("France's Immigration Problem—and Ours," Spring 2006). His 2003 book Mexifornia  ...
John Lewis Gaddis's evolving history of the Cold War.
To win in 2006 and beyond, Republicans need to recover their standing as the party of limited government.
Why the Court thinks it is above the law.
Americans have saved their Constitution from the Court before.
The Future of the United Nations: Understanding the Past to Chart a Way Forward by Joshua Muravchik Joshua Muravchik has compiled a calm, well-documented, depressing survey of the United Nations' performance, concentrating on the last 15 years, which indicts the organization as hopelessl ...
Crunchy conservatism and the plan to save America.
How little the Democratic Party has changed since Jackson's day.
Recovering the historical truth of the American Indian and his conflicted, quirky humanity.
The Founding Fathers or the radical "unknowns" of the American Revolution?
Re-imagining the American founding to advance an ideological and political agenda.
Lessons from ancient battles for contemporary America.
Turkey and correcting the gap in American's historical and geopolitical understanding.
A fresh reading of Plato's Republic.
The sad end of children's literature.
The remarkable life and writings of Samuel Johnson.
Liberalism and the life of John Stuart Mill.
An account of Bernard-Henri Levy's travels across the United States.
Immigration and American civic nationalism.
Frederick Douglass and the principles of the American founding.
The prudence and humanity of Abraham Lincoln.
American liberalism died in 1980.
A call to renew our devotion to the principles of the American founding.
The unvirtuous life of Mao Zedong.
The films of Krzysztof Kieslowski.
When nations in decline are assaulted from without, they often lose the capacity to defend sensibly.