Gardening, composting, cooking from scratch: these are old-fashioned habits of a bygone generation. But they’re growing popular again—for good reason.
Americans’ interest in literature has dropped to a three-decade low. The fact is, many don’t know what they are missing—and they don’t care.
While some parents still need to determine age appropriateness, it captures the essence of the original, and offers virtuous and thoughtful characters.
We all need opportunities to connect, have fun, and forget politics. There’s no better way than the NCAA March Madness basketball tournament.
The world wants us to measure equality in dollars and cents. But that’s a very inadequate way to measure human flourishing.
Edmund Burke advocated for a political version of HGTV’s ‘Fixer Upper.’ Take the old, and revive it. Fix what’s broken—don’t just start over.
Current farming methodologies aren’t just bad for land, community, and ecology—they’re increasingly bad for business. Something’s gotta give.
We live in an era of controversy, sensationalism, and ‘fake news.’ It could encourage more Americans to pay for high-quality journalism.
Read ‘1984.’ Read ‘Brave New World.’ But don’t just beware the machinations of the totalitarian state—beware the disenchantment of our age.
Civil, meaningful discourse isn’t going to happen on Facebook or Twitter. It happens when we set the vitriol aside and break bread together.
Nick Viall has tempted fate a bit too long with his sexual escapades, and this season’s ‘Bachelor’ contestants have had enough.
There are moments that break and scar us. But those are the same moments that make us stronger, better, more empowered, and more beautiful.
The march’s website says ‘defending the most marginalized among us is defending all of us.’ There’s not a pro-life woman out there who would disagree.
If the left-right spectrum collapses in coming years, it may offer us a unique opportunity to ally around other things that matter to us.
This year saw an endless onslaught of new stories, new books, new TV shows, new music. It’s time to recharge, and enjoy some of the treasures of the past.
Americans’ desire for the Scandinavian concept of ‘coziness’ indicates a spiritual longing, one that speaks to the shortcomings of our demystified culture.
What if we don’t want to be CEOs at Fortune 500 companies, Supreme Court justices, or the next U.S. president? What if our ambitions involve kids?
When The New Republic published a discussion of Obama’s legacy, the conversation fixated on questions of race and gender—with one notable exception.
There’s nothing wrong with occasional Facebook posting and Twitter statuses. But Christmas is about embodiment: it calls for presence.
It’s easy to feel guilty or overwhelmed in the face of worldwide hurting and violence. But no matter our resources, there are ways we can help.
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