Jill Filipovic says the words ‘pursuit of happiness’ in the Declaration of Independence mean that ‘government must facilitate the ability of the individual to seek happiness,’ which to her means redistributing people’s labor.
If there’s anything materially wealthy America could use in 2019, it’s an infusion of spiritual affluence, something like a 21st century Great Awakening.
Too many women map out their lives with work at the center and eventually wish they hadn’t. My inbox is loaded with women’s emails saying they wish someone had told them this sooner.
Despite the left telling people otherwise, research finds conservatives have happier families, find more meaning in life, are generally happier overall, and donate far more money and time to the needy than their liberal peers do.
Many associate happiness with wealth, prosperity, and pleasure. But Aristotle challenges humans to view happiness as an activity — striving to fulfill a purpose.
What kind of ‘help’ are Americans seeking by spending $10 billion on self-help? According to Aristotle, humans simply want to know how to be happy, and how to be good.
Why has motherhood joined death and religion as something that can only be joked about carefully? Exaggerating a mom’s power burdens her with more responsibility than she can fulfill.
Women need and deserve their own life script, one that suits us. In order to develop one, we need to know and be told the truth about what makes women happy.
Surrogacy does not serve human relationships. Surrogacy severs human relationships, which damages our shared human future.
Never before in human history have so many, with so much, been so miserable. See, happiness requires the risk of unhappiness. The alternative to loneliness is the risk of heartbreak.
Columnist Mona Charen’s new book, ‘Sex Matters: How Modern Feminism Lost Touch with Science, Love, and Common Sense,’ offers some vital observations for younger generations looking to have a fulfilling and happy life.
Author and journalist Jonathan Rauch joins Ben Domenech on the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss his new book, “The Happiness Curve: Why Life Gets Better After 50.”
A new study finds a connection between millennials’ high rates of ‘self-care’ and their obsessive use of the Internet — it’s where millennials get solutions, including ones to problems they didn’t previously know they have.
A closer look at the Founders’ thought about government shows their political philosophy that culminated in the Constitution was anything but libertarian.
It is one of the core beliefs of western culture that a man’s worth is measured, not by what happens to him, but by how well he faces it. Milo Murphy embodies this idea.
In only a way that government bureaucracies seem able to do, instead of aligning their work with actual happiness data, they redefined happiness to justify the work they’re already doing.
It seems Democratic women are twice as likely as Republican women to perceive that they’re being discriminated against, and hence, complain about it.
Our culture doesn’t encourage women to accept trade-offs. They’re taught they’re entitled to it ‘all’ and as a result expect way too much out of men and marriage.
Marriage will throw you a thousand curve balls. But it isn’t the curve balls that matter—it’s what you do with those curve balls. And what you do stems from how you think.
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