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Fantastically rich but morally impoverished American cities are committing slow-motion suicide.
Our public education system has abandoned excellence for ideology.
Civilization does indeed depend on strength: good men must be strong, and strong men must be good.
Ever since its inception, the Chevron debate has served as a placeholder for more fundamental contentions.
By recovering a true anthropology, we can begin to clothe the self in the dignity of reality once more.
Democracy has become not a form of government in which the people rule directly or indirectly, but a political program committed to egalitarian outcomes.
A well-made index can be a great aid helping us “arrive swiftly but unruffled at the passage—the quotation, the datum, the knowledge—we need.”
By the 21st century, populists and elites had changed places—ordinary Americans were commonsensical while the elites were driven by unruly passions.
Ultimately, the success or failure of the woke revolution depends upon the dedication of the counterrevolutionaries: do we have the courage to fight back?
Constitutionalism stands for boundaries—above all, a boundary between what may be popular at any one moment and a considered judgment about what is lawful.
The morality of equality is not treating all as equals; it means treating all in a manner that transforms them into equals, which they are not at present.
The framers wrote the religion clauses of our Constitution to set the parameters for a healthy and noble balance between freedom and order.