Bhaskar Sunkara’s new promise of socialist life is indistinguishable from the old promise of socialist life.
Francis Fukuyama's half-hearted attempt to reground the nation in Rawlsian platitudes is unpersuasive.
Michael Anton gives eloquent expression to a philosophically grounded constitutional nationalism.
Two years after Obama left the White House, the cockiness of his followers remains intact.
A son of Bangladeshi immigrants offers one of the best diagnoses of immigration policy in the last decade.
Jihad remains a threat to Western civilization, although the extent is unclear.
Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn was one of the pivotal geniuses of the 20th century.
Andrew Roberts has written the best biography of Winston Churchill in almost 30 years.
The Constitution recognized those held in servitude as persons, not property.
If Clay, Calhoun, and Webster were the founders’ heirs, what did they inherit?
Frederick Douglass is a man of stark binaries and apparent paradoxes.
Paul Kenyon's latest book is entertaining, informative, and superficial.
Albert Gallatin proved a bold speculator his whole life long.
Keynesianism is still unworkable and incoherent.
Adam Tooze has called our attention to an important episode in world financial history, but he has not explained it.
The American story of raising up the poor, our ancestors, and our fellow humans, is not close to finished.
The success of Hobbes's radical project seems more impressive than ever.