The United States has forfeited its capacity to pursue American interests through negotiated solutions.
What Edmund Burke and Charles Maurras reveal about politics
A new album by the Mountain Goats explores rage, memory, masked heroes of the ring, and the unexpected Sunset Flip.
Too many parties now benefit from perpetual warmaking for the U.S. to ever conclude its military conflicts.
Today’s agreements aren’t focused on lowering barriers, but harmonizing global regulations at the cost of sovereignty.
When the state ice cream of Texas outgrew its small-town strictures, it forgot its hometown values.
Episcopalians, Roman Catholics, Protestants, and Jews: friends at last—for a while.
A Benedict Option would work in the world close at hand, building an improvisatory, small-scale, local, fragile culture.
Is media backlash against frank discussion of increasing crime stats driven by political fear?
When professors politicize public universities, it’s hard not to expect politicians to respond in kind.
The former CENTCOM commander reads politicians the riot act for squandering America’s military advantages.
The creed of the self-creating individual too often ends in suicide—as philosopher Eric Voegelin would have warned.
Left-wing intellectuals weren’t always politically correct—or wimps.
With the passage of the NSA-reforming USA Freedom Act, the U.S. separates itself by restraining its post-9/11 surveillance state.
Robert Baer extracts tactical and strategic lessons from a career spent around political killing.
Congressman Ted Yoho discusses his new bill to bring armed unmanned vehicles under consistent constitutional oversight.
Was the Mexican War gratuitous conquest or strategic statesmanship?
Major universities and taxpayer-maintained repositories are too often coopted by political legacy-shaping.
Behind great literature there is often a great translator.