Amazon Prime is reviving the edgy sketch comedy show, but 30 years later, the parody has become reality.
In a recent Guardian article, the author asserts ‘My boyfriend’s wedding dress unveiled my own shortcomings over masculinity.’ It did a lot more than that.
Romance can still be beautiful even if we don’t have it — and there are plenty of ways we’re better off without it. Here are five reasons not to be bitter on Valentine’s Day.
Without Rush Limbaugh’s three decades of on-air bombast, bluster, and fearless defense of his audience, there likely would not be a President Trump.
Is civil conversation possible—or even worth having—when words like ‘sexist’ have lost all their meaning? A recent Fifth Column podcast has us asking.
Sam Mendes’ magnificent epic raises a question stripped straight from today’s headlines: Is war a futile waste of life or the apex of the human experience?
When we’re awake at 4 a.m. on Christmas morning, our Lululemon athleisure wear hugging every crevice of our hard, angular bodies, where will you be? In bed wasting oxygen. That’s where.
Critics say Rick Perry’s belief in President Trump’s divine election is like being in a cult. Christians should see it as a reminder of which King we really serve.
Retired homicide detective and TV star Lt. Joe Kenda is a portrait of man at his best. Here are six ways men can follow his example by using their God-given strengths to serve others.
Director Taika Waititi lures us in with what makes us laugh, then shows us his true brilliance by making us cry.
Technology, the sexual revolution, the breakdown of the family, and human sin have created the perfect storm that is now engulfing America’s kids.
On September 30, 1949, the U.S. and her allies completed their mission to rescue the people of Berlin from starvation and stave off the spread of Communism.
‘Now people are forgetting. Every year that goes by, it’s less and less that people remember.
We’ve done a better job remembering Pearl Harbor than 9/11.’
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.
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