The pontiff recognizes the Armenian genocide of a century ago, but can he do more about today’s wars and injustices?
How a revival of “spiritual friendship” can help spouses as well as singles.
The former Florida governor hasn’t yet signed on to regime change in Iran, which suggests his foreign policy just might be more like Ronald Reagan’s than Tom Cotton’s.
Why is the United States obligated to support the wars and wishes of its brutal, terror-funding client state?
Does the pace of change leave us all without a country?
National Review‘s Charles C.W. Cooke summons a conservative-libertarian alliance 50 years after Buckley and Meyer.
Modern liberalism isn’t about challenging hierarchy; it’s about establishing rule by liberal meritocrats.
Even on his best behavior, Mencken was the antithesis of today’s earnest journalistic ideal.
Let’s stop calling political foes and foreign threats the f-word.
The GOP consultant’s dream candidate is a youthful expounder of limited creative thinking on domestic policy—and the Bush Doctrine.
The former senator’s literary work displays his noninterventionist past and appealing populism.
This administration has stretched the questionable legal provision beyond the breaking point, dismissing private suits.
Bill Kristol and John McCain have replaced Robert Novak and Pat Buchanan in Republican foreign policy influence.
Is it still possible that history is going toward a definite destination?
Having achieved a breakthrough in the diplomatic process, the Obama administration now has to convince Congress that Iran will comply.
How obsessive record hunters have kept America’s music history alive
The Internet’s largest ad network won’t support sites that show what happened at Abu Ghraib—but company reps say they’re only enforcing the rules.
Whether LGBTQ or GOP, labels should be probed for what they are trying to name.
The crusade for prison and sentencing reform is the ideal prototype for how faith can be a positive force in our politics.