Washington Post columnist David Ignatius joins the Federalist Radio Hour with Ben Domenech. They discuss his new novel, “The Quantum Spy.”
The art of writing often stems from the joy of reading and sharing information. Growing those loves in our children is the first step.
The pathetic fragility of writers shouting hysterically to the rest of the planet that nebulous resistance is the way forward is something recent.
Even a cursory look at Neil Gorsuch’s opinions shows his disdain for a conventional wisdom that has unfortunately guided the style of countless writers.
To be really free, we must think things through for ourselves and draw our own conclusions. Bias interferes with this process, and neutral writing can help.
It’s National Novel Writing Month. So combine your escapism with some productivity by joining the fun. Here are some tips.
If you’re expecting ‘Harry Potter and the Cursed Child’ to be your Portkey back to the world of the original story, you’re in for a disappointment. ‘Cursed Child’ doesn’t belong with the other Potter books.
Peggy Noonan chronicles her career as a journalist and speechwriter in the Reagan White House.
Alexandra Petri explains comedy, pun competitions, Star Wars, and the best Christmas presents for people you don’t like.
While some argue cursive writing belongs in the archives and Common Core ushers it out of schools, the evidence shows we need it as much as ever.
Some people act as if reading paranormal romance stories is awkward. But they’re probably reading it, too.
Type-setting has gone by the wayside, but clichés are still “time-savers” for writers, and also potentially for readers.
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