It’s possible to esteem and appreciate the contributions of those who don’t share all our values or adhere perfectly to our own standards of morality.
The fact that the Eisenhower memorial fails to inspire either admiration or ire raises the question of what was the point in having North America’s most prominent ‘starchitect’ involved.
This is a time when we need more honor and respect for America’s Founding, not less. Hillsdale College’s Liberty Walk reminds us of just that.
Among the namesakes the commission targeted for removal were Christopher Columbus, Benjamin Franklin, Andrew Jackson, Thomas Jefferson, and George Washington.
We, as a country, have spent the last century-and-a-half trying to heal the wounds of the past. In just a few short weeks, the left has succeeded in undoing it all.
Radical activist mobs toppling statues across the country aren’t just wrong about the contributions of Thomas Jefferson, they’re wrong about the Founding.
While self-proclaimed antifascists deface literal antifascists, monuments paying tribute to civil rights figures have now fallen victim to vandals.
The court reached the correct result, but the mish-mash of opinions leaves Establishment Clause jurisprudence in the muddled state it’s been for decades.
Last week, the Supreme Court heard oral arguments about the constitutionality of a 40-foot World War I memorial cross that has stood on public land in Maryland for 94 years.
The Bladensburg WWI memorial battle is insensitive to the memories of those who paid the ultimate price–people who should be honored more, not less.
There is great poignancy in the timing of the Supreme Court’s recent agreement to consider the World War I memorial in Bladensburg, Md. Atheists say all public references to God constitute an illegal mix of church and state.
The court will look at an old World War I monument and decide if allowing people to express their Christian faith on public property is unconstitutional.
Three appeals court judges claim a 90-year-old, cross-shaped memorial honoring those who fought in World War I is unconstitutional. It’s not.
The reactions to Peggy Noonan’s tweets reveal the ignorance many have of the Civil War and the rash judgments they place on people in the past.
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