Few of us are likely to withstand the withering judgment of those who come after us, whatever our positive contributions to humankind might be.
Madame Curie became the first woman in Europe to earn a doctorate in physics and the first female professor at France’s Sorbonne University. November is the anniversary of her birth.
Writer and historian Richard Brookiser joins the Federalist Radio Hour to talk Founding Fathers, SCOTUS, and the future of neighborhood and tolerance.
We’d sink into a Chernobyl-level meltdown from the Puget Sound to the Florida Keys over which content to mandate.
Author and social critic Os Guinness lays out how America’s understanding of freedom is also our Achilles’ heel. Listen now to The Federalist Radio Hour.
Mollie Hemingway and David Harsanyi discuss firearms, American history, and music on the Federalist Radio Hour.
David Harsanyi joins the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss his new book, ‘First Freedom: A Ride Through America’s Enduring History with the Gun.’
On this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour, Bob Spitz, an American biographer, takes a fresh look at the life story of President Reagan.
An educated man of the postmodern age can only repeat what he’s been told must be true and assume you are in some manner a bad person if you question it.
The film is designed to celebrate Lizzie Borden’s 18 axe blows to her stepmother and the 10 or 11 to her father as feminist empowerment.
A woman doesn’t need to be impossibly beautiful or virtuous in order to overcome challenges like a protagonist in a novel.
Lech Walesa turns 75 in September and 35 years ago won the Nobel Peace Prize. He’s probably the most important labor leader of our era.
Reading ‘Northanger Abbey’ is essential to understanding Jane Austen’s use of satire throughout the entire canon of her books.
On this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour, national security expert Nick Danforth explains the impact of President Trump’s sanctions on Turkey.
The emptying of our hall of heroes is not a random thing. It is driven by Jacobins who want to replace our history with something else—a falsified, political, agitprop version
The Spartans opened themselves up to attacks when they tried to impose their way of life upon the people they subjugated.
After the defeat of the invading Persians, tensions between Athens and Sparta began to escalate, which would ultimately result in an all-out war several decades later.
A fascinating new book by historian Eric Kurlander, ‘Hitler’s Monsters: A Supernatural History of the Third Reich,’ shows that pop culture’s portrayal of Nazis being obsessed with mysticism and pseudoscience isn’t far off the mark.
Themistocles convinced the Spartans to join the Athenians to fight and ultimately crush the Persians at the Battle of Plataea in 479 B.C.
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