On this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour, Ben Domenech and Matthew Mehan discuss young adult literature, Harry Potter, and high lessons in popular art.
Throughout ‘Northanger Abbey,’ Jane Austen explains why an untempered imagination can be misleading, and why real life is more mysterious than fiction.
Lech Walesa turns 75 in September and 35 years ago won the Nobel Peace Prize. He’s probably the most important labor leader of our era.
Author Mary Rice Hasson argues that public schools are now poisonous for the hearts and minds of children from religious families of every faith.
Parent emails, difficult administration, limited pay raise potential, the looming threat of strikes — why would one choose to enter such a field?
The Atlantic’s Caitlin Flanagan says Jordan Peterson shows the left that ‘currently seems ascendant in our houses of culture and art, has in fact entered its decadent late phase, and it is deeply vulnerable.’
Sowell’s calm and calculated look at racial disparity in America is a stunning work of brevity and reason.
Prager talks with Ben Weingarten about his conservative views, religiosity, reason versus emotion, Western values in immigration policy, and social media.
Most discussion of the bill has focused on its potential ban of Bible sales. More likely, the bill will make religious education programs the target of ‘death by litigation.’
‘Many African-Americans think that poverty and incarceration are endemic to black men. However, most black men will marry, work, and not be arrested,’ says a study author.
Judge J. Harvie Wilkinson joins Ben Domenech on The Federalist Radio Hour to discuss history, education, rule of law, faith, and more.
When Roe v. Wade is finally overturned, the matter will be left to the states. Some states will ban the practice, and more will follow suit.
Chinese companies are buying up U.S. companies that store mammoth personal data on American children and adults. National-security analysts are starting to take notice.
Identity-group ‘diversity’ is now ‘an explicit job qualification’ in scientific disciplines, altering the selection and training of future scientists.
I learned a lot of valuable lessons during my year off from school, and more people should consider a gap year regardless of whether they end up going to college.
Here’s what I learned about how schools manipulate kids for politics when I asked several parents to share experiences learned during the Oklahoma teacher walkout.
Given other research showing kids are more likely to retain faith when attending strongly religious schools, this suggests high religiosity can also boost academic achievement.
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