Why should America, by vocation and war a republic, love a show about the British monarchy? It is not merely the great success of the show, but the alternative, too, that we should consider.
The PBS series features superb acting, dramatic narrative twists, and, surprisingly, a consistent affirmation of conservative principles.
The mosque attack does suggest that Britain is at a dangerous boiling point and that the violence is now coming from both sides of the spectrum.
The western world needs to combat the ideology of radical Islamism. But this is only possible if we can promote and protect free speech.
While the Conservatives remain the largest party in Parliament—albeit short of an outright majority—the election result cannot be viewed as anything other than a defeat.
We are resigned to a certain level of random criminality and misfortune in Western society. We don’t have to be resigned to terrorism.
The Manchester bombing is a stunning reminder that, despite ISIS losing territory in the Middle East, its appeal isn’t totally lost on young Muslims living in the West.
Prince Philip may be retiring from the level of service and activity he’s maintained for more than half a century, but he’s still a vivid and important figure.
When Mr. Francatelli asks Miss Skerrett to marry him, she demurs, then declines. It would be one thing if she didn’t like him, but she clearly does.
Netflix’s new drama considers Elizabeth II’s early reign, and the difficulties she confronts in a post-World War II world.
People want to know what the first Muslim mayor of London thinks about the fact that the British government is ignoring problems with Muslim immigrants.
Political correctness causes London police to protect Muslim extremists within their ranks and discount reports of crimes they’ve committed, says former counterterrorism officer Javaria Saaed.
Why bother rescuing thousands of children from rape if it might mean enduring claims of anti-Muslim racism?
The image of a democratically elected premier of one of the world’s great powers forced to go hat-in-hand to some European bureaucrat for the right to return money to the British taxpayer is scandalous.
New guidelines for a European history class the nation’s advanced high-school students take will educate a generation of American citizens to be bone-ignorant about Europe.
Brexit, Trumpism, and rising nationalist parties in Europe demonstrate people will not forever consent to be led by cosmopolitans through the nose.
The idea of a united Europe isn’t new. But Brexit reminds us that uniting the continent requires eroding national sovereignty and using force.
We can responsibly relax well enough to avoid one disaster without inviting another—because we know that even disaster isn’t the end of the world.
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