On March 4, 1865, Abraham Lincoln stood on the East Front of the Capitol to deliver his second inaugural address. Let’s revisit it today.
More than 16 million Americans fought in World War II. The fewer than 325,000 still with us deserve our attention, our love, and our unending gratitude.
The world the pilgrims made is a testament to their resolve and daring, without which this country and the people we love so much would not exist.
‘Here is a stone which the feet of a few outcasts pressed for an instant, and this stone becomes famous; it is treasured by a great nation.’
As fewer of the veterans of The Second World War still remain with us, we must work even harder to remember their sacrifices.
The inspiring words of Puritan John Winthrop are still remembered by Americans awed by his courage, faith, and leadership under punishing conditions.
In a wide-ranging conversation, Hillsdale College President Larry Arnn discusses the importance of 1620, the despotic ideology of The New York Times, and the importance of families.
Political Editor John Daniel Davidson interviews Peter Wood, President of National Association of Scholars, on his book “1620: A Critical Response to the 1619 Project.”
The inspiration to pull up stakes and strike out into the perilous unknown is a debt we owe to the Mayflower Pilgrims and first New Englanders.
Of the two communities that confronted each other 400 years ago in New England, it may now be the Indians who most resemble today’s Americans.
The losses we have experienced because of COVID-19 help us better understand the Pilgrims. Their courage and faith to give thanks despite their hardships can encourage us to give thanks in 2020.
The Puritans were neither 21st-century liberal democrats nor intolerant theocrats, but created republican political institutions critical to the Founding.
Revisionist histories are nearly always written (or posted to the internet) with an agenda in mind — it’s no different for the Pilgrims and Thanksgiving.
The Federalist Political Editor John Daniel Davidson says most Americans reject the premise that their country is ‘irredeemably racist and evil.’
A bold and innovative project in political self-government and liberty under law began in New England in 1620 and flourished in the years to come.
From the very beginning, the American tradition of Thanksgiving has become an annual celebration of the glass half full even when it’s leaking.
Through America’s first century, the heritage of the Mayflower was notably strong in John Adams, John Quincy Adams, Charles Francis Adams, and Henry Adams.
The depth and durability of the 400-year-old biblical roots among most Americans have been consistent with the separation of religion and state, but not the separation of religion and society.
In Douglass’s abiding vision, America was the proper home for black Americans, their only realistic alternative, and also the locus of their highest ideals.
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