Slavery and racism are global problems as old as humanity itself. By notable measures, the United States is among the most advanced countries in the world on these issues.
A good way to grasp the breadth of communism’s evils is to understand the depth of the suffering in the lives of its individual victims.
A hundred years on from the Bolshevik Revolution, we’d do well to study the stages and trends that put free societies on the path to totalitarianism.
The only posting Martin Luther did that day was of two private letters. He went to bed that night never having approached any church door with a document and nail.
Although not on a scale similar to the Bolshevik revolution, the premises conveyed by Leon Trotsky have replayed themselves in American society.
Arameans, an ancient people with a distinct culture, have been severely persecuted throughout Turkey, Lebanon, Iraq, and Syria for more than 1,400 years.
In case you missed the memo, this October 31 is the 500th anniversary of Martin Luther’s nailing of the 95 Theses on the Wittenberg doors, beginning the Protestant Reformation.
If we really want to commemorate horrifying, unspeakable violence and oppression in the Americas, I’ve got the perfect holiday: ‘Indigenous Peoples’ Day.’
Before we raze the memory of Christopher Columbus, we might wish to know why many generations considered him a great man despite his sins.
Had these girls lived in a free society, they could be teachers, doctors, dancers, or any profession they wanted to be. Communism didn’t teach them to ‘dream big.’
A cursory scroll through one’s newsfeed is sufficient proof that events from two millennia ago, just as those from two centuries ago, still have much insight to offer us.
Many in both political camps apparently agree that because Western civilization developed largely among light-skinned Anglo-Europeans, Western identity is reducible to whiteness.
While political statements condemn and people talk about the moral virtues of punching Nazis, Christians follow the example of their savior.
Their claims to Western culture—an essentially multi-racial, multi-ethnic legacy—are fake. The alt-right is attacking, not protecting, this culture.
Lamentations over the Reformation tend to focus on, not theology, but what are viewed as its inevitable and detrimental social and political consequences.
The reality of life in the Warsaw Pact was decidedly different than the picture Kristen Ghodsee paints in her New York Times article.
The New York Times argued this week that our memories of communist Europe—food shortages, secret police, the repression—do not provide a complete picture of life then. Get a grip.
UNESCO’s refusal to acknowledge Jews’ ties to Israel, most importantly Jerusalem, is a blatant revision of history, against UNESCO’s mission, and feeds terrorism against Israeli Jews.
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