In ‘Why Liberalism Failed,’ Patrick Deneen wonders if flawed notions behind the American founding are the reason the world is going to hell in a handbasket. But there are big problems with Deneen’s otherwise incisive critique.
If the forcible removal of baptized children from non-Catholic parents was just in the nineteenth century, it remains, in principle, no less so today.
In ‘Why Liberalism Failed,’ Notre Dame Professor Patrick Deneen ably tackles some of the biggest questions of the our age: For all its benefits, why is liberalism failing, and making so many people unhappy?
Campus protests against the ACLU are a sign that American ‘liberalism’ is being destroyed by the forces it unleashed and its own inherent contradictions.
In the new world disorder, empire is the ultimate safe space.
George Neumayr’s book, ‘The Political Pope,’ laments Francis’ embrace of liberalism and walks a fine line between just criticism and jeremiad.
While people like J.K. Rowling who react to name-calling mean well, their case for civility is undermined by their own political philosophy and ethical propositions.
Will Wilkinson at Vox insists there are no reasonable arguments to be made that radical Islam poses any threat to the United States or Western civilization.
Clearly, there is nothing secular about progressivism. Look under the veneer of pseudo-scientific language, and you’re left staring at a fanatically religious mindset.
Today’s Democratic Party is hollowing itself out to progressive ideology—and leaving moderate and historically liberal voters behind.
In the wake of Donald Trump’s victory, liberals have begun quaking in their boots over the rise of the xenophobic ‘far right.’ Are these fears really justified?
This was the year the alt-right crawled out from under its rock and cracked open a breach in our culture’s moral quarantine against racism.
The alt-right is a nebulous void into which Jews can project their anxieties while ignoring the real adversary that’s far more dangerous and whose origins lie much closer to home.
In The New York Times last week, Paul Krugman wrote what may be the most quietly unhinged column of the entire election, no mean feat.
When The New Republic published a discussion of Obama’s legacy, the conversation fixated on questions of race and gender—with one notable exception.
In the aftermath of Trump’s victory, the Republican Party is at a crossroads. Will they embrace identity politics, like progressives before them?
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