Columnist and author George Will goes beyond what conservatism means in politics, but how it effects the way we interpret societies moral and natural laws.
The insurgent left wing of the Democratic Party makes it hard to argue against voting for Republicans in the midterms.
Rather than focusing on the unsuccessful efforts of a senator departing Congress this fall, George Will might do well to bolster the efforts of good lawmakers, and cultivate more.
Baseball is not and has never been a timed game. Adding a clock would profoundly alter its very character by changing how the game’s outcome is determined.
Political commentator and baseball guru, George Will, joins The Federalist Radio Hour.
Attack groups have begun banging the drum against George Will in response to news NBC and MSNBC have hired the Pulitzer-Prize-winning columnist as a contributor.
The party has been taken over by a gang of thugs, and I’ll be damned if I’ll hand the Party of Lincoln over to Donald Trump and his venal goons without making a stand.
There are a number of reasons to sabotage The Party of Trump even if it ends with a President Hillary.
George Will was right. Bill O’Reilly has “made a mess of history” in reporting that Ronald Reagan suffered mental problems while in office.
Wisconsin’s governor can play an important role in 2016. But it won’t be as a presidential candidate.
Ben speaks with the Pulitzer-prize-winning journalist, George Will, on today’s Federalist Radio Hour.
A series of books have explored varying reasons why belief in God is high across the globe. Except for a few holdouts.
Why conservatism still needs a political conscience informed by nature.
Today’s feminists are adroit at manufacturing a successive series of mystical antagonists in order to advance their causes.
While presidential policy aspirations are considered positive governing agenda, congressional policymaking is often misconstrued as hyper-partisan.
Who is John Holdren? If you’re Jonathan Chait, the answer seems to be: I don’t really know.
Rand Paul says his “personal religious belief” is life begins when it begins. If he wants to convince others about life, he needs to step up his game.
For decades, it was tough sledding for Calvin Coolidge’s reputation. But, suddenly that has changed—and wildly so.
Is it true that the Tea Party refuses to accept the principle of Madisonian compromise that in politics all progress is incremental?
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