Jordan Peele’s ‘Twilight Zone’ reboot trades the magic of the original for something more glitzy, but ultimately less satisfying.
Our lives are a fragile gift. The grief that death stirs in us underscores what a beautiful thing we really have.
Just as bitterness over the end of slavery sparked horrendous backlash over the coming decades, the end of Roe v. Wade could quickly turn into a Pyrrhic victory.
Somehow the man bun has become the petty rebellion of millennial men who refuse to grow up and buy into society.
Forty-nine years ago today, the nation watched as Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin walked on the Moon. This may have been the most American moment in history.
Let us be intellectually honest about the sorrows of this life. Perhaps then, through a lens of sorrow, we can see the one, eternal hope that renders death not proud.
As someone who has spent decades studying how dissenting opinions have shaped our republic, Ted Steinbock has high hopes for the new Museum of the Bible in Washington DC.
A holocaust survivor’s perspective on human suffering provokes worthwhile questions about self-determination and human evil.
Whether you think the Bible is an out-of-date relic or the inspired word of God, the museum helps you to engage with the ancient text and its legacy in a revolutionary way.
We amateur psychologists diagnosing frustrated males may be ignoring an inconvenient truth: that we are afflicted with the same disorder. Our symptoms just aren’t as severe.
We must move beyond gated communities of thought and ‘us vs. them’ dichotomies, and instead pursue peace and reconciliation.
The brief but meaningful life of Charlie Gard forces us to confront how we view our society’s weakest members.
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