Senator Paul won CPAC again. Is he also winning the GOP’s debate over war and peace?
LTC Daniel Davis reflects on the state of the Army as Afghanistan winds down.
A pamphlet war between two giants of political thought gave birth to left and right.
Great ideas give political movements the energy and seriousness they need to thrive.
Russia’s recent actions don’t herald a new Cold War, but a return to great power realism.
The SCOTUS takes up a pivotal case on the arbitrary overclassification used to punish disclosures.
The collapse of available bases could push the U.S. to revamp its failed counterterrorism strategy.
Russia’s actions in Crimea call for a realistic response, not hypocritical platitudes.
After five years, the movement can reinvest in Ted Cruz’s fundraising apparatus or pursue a framework for policy reform.
Jonathan Franzen rebrands the classic Austrian writer for a modern American audience.
America’s top overseas appointments go to status-seeking campaign cronies.
When conservatism became a movement, it lost its soul.
The Russian president is an autocratic right-wing nationalist, not a model for American conservatives.
Freedom of conscience bills aren’t “anti-gay segregation,” but they’re not a good idea either.
Priestly abuse deprives the church of the moral authority to resist the United Nations’ social engineering.
Neoconservatives lambast Russia for standing in the way of their latest war.
What happened to the men who went AWOL in World War II? Charles Glass’s new book tells the tale.
The film isn’t necessarily political, but it is a powerful commercial for a toy that links generations.
Bribes, mistresses, cheating on tests—has the armed forces’ professional ethos turned perverse?