Julian Jackson’s new biography of French general and statesman Charles de Gaulle illustrates how many lessons from revitalizing France after World War II can help fix present-day America.
In ‘Love Your Enemies: How Decent People Can Save America From the Culture of Contempt,’ Brooks writes that treating political enemies with contempt is not only inadvisable, but dangerous—for ourselves and others.
In an era that has embraced unseriousness as a virtue, America needs the leadership of serious people all the more.
Members of Congress have it within their collective power to change the ways their respective chambers act—if only they have the political will.
In ‘The Crown,’ Prince Philip reminds us that the American system is remarkable because American leaders need not be.
Brad Jackson is back with this week’s episode of “Coffee & Markets.”
Anthony Tjan talks about shifting the idea of leadership away from measurable abilities and toward qualities like compassion, integrity, and character.
Beneath the long history of findings that sing the praises of firstborns, there’s another, interesting story to tell about their economic Achilles’ heel.
As for the three cycles of electoral shellacking that got them to this place, Pelosi says ‘we have a plan for that.’ Is the plan in an exclusive Tahitian resort or in the woods near Chappaqua?
I know plenty of women who are incredible leaders and gifted speakers. But I don’t believe those gifted women should be lead pastors of the local church.
Donald Trump has hit upon our rage but can’t he remedy it, because he embodies the corruption his supporters despise.
The American republic needs more leaders like ancient Rome’s Cato the Younger, not its dictator Julius Caesar.
Lay leaders and religious leaders are not interchangeable, and the latter bring distinct qualities to running a university with a religious nature and mission.
I seek to be an exemplary follower rather than a leader. After all, everyone can’t be in charge.
Abraham Lincoln never budged on his principles, but also never let them stand in the way of a practical assessment of what was possible.
While Ross Douthat is correct that the GOP’s current problems are much larger than John Boehner, his defense of Boehner’s tactics before and during the shutdown doesn’t hold water.
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