Sociologist W. Bradford Wilcox joins Federalist Radio to discuss marriage and the baby carriage. His research dives into the economics and social impact of getting married.
America needs Christmas as a public expression: not only for its magic and delight, but as a testament to the Judeo-Christian roots upon which this country was founded.
Social norms have changed so completely that what was radical in 1972 more closely approximates the cultural right than the cultural left in 2017.
For decades, demographic studies have indicated the steady decline of religion in America, but new measures suggest at least one religion in America is alive and well.
Hefner’s life will be derided as profane, but his work celebrates the sexual complementarity that has bound men and women together since the dawn of time.
‘Juggalos’ are fans of the white rap duo Insane Clown Posse. Their march on Washington has greater implications for religion and social class in America than many realize.
Just by watching an old game show, we meet a way of thinking about the world that is noticeably different from our own.
The effect of Christian thought in our lives is so ubiquitous that, even as controversial as they are in our public discourse, the injunctions of the Ten Commandments appear obvious.
They argued that ‘bourgeois’ norms surrounding marriage and education are important. Their words were quickly distorted and vilified.
Their claims to Western culture—an essentially multi-racial, multi-ethnic legacy—are fake. The alt-right is attacking, not protecting, this culture.
In the new world disorder, empire is the ultimate safe space.
Both ‘Gunsmoke’ And ‘House Of Cards’ encapsulate an American ethos, but one humanely and the other in a brutal, disturbing way.
The key aspects of culture that help us define our origin, purpose, and identity are lost. As a result, so are we.
Amid the Ella Fitzgerald centennial celebrations, few note that she revived her career by consciously ‘whitening’ her vocal style in her nine Songbook albums.
What should we make of Bill O’Reilly’s generational appeal, both in style and substance? How much of that appeal translates to younger generations of the non-Left, and why?
In the false authority hall of fame, celebrities are at the top of the list. Why do we pay them any mind?
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