The editor of National Review wrote a book praising a benevolent, liberal, unifying form of nationalism. The vitriolic reaction was eye-opening.
First Things editor R.R. Reno’s book, ‘Return of the Strong Gods,’ persuasively argues that tolerance and liberalism are now at odds with our community bonds and spiritual convictions.
National Review editor Rich Lowry’s new book, ‘The Case For Nationalism,’ offers up a proper understanding and lucid defense of one of the most controversial words in the political lexicon.
Rich Lowry and Ben Domenech discuss the foundations of nationalism, the cutlure war, and the post-liberal debate.
President Trump’s speech reiterated his familiar ‘America first’ theme, a strategy to bolster American influence by emphasizing American interests and reasserting national sovereignty.
On this episode of The Federalist Radio Hour, Olsen joins Ben Domenech for a discussion on the Democratic candidates and what it will take for a Trump victory.
Our religious liberty never proceeded from attempts at religious neutrality. It came precisely from the privileged position that Christianity has historically held in America and in the West.
For those serious about saving lives, white nationalism needs to mean something more than just distasteful opinions, and mass shootings must remain within the context of the larger problem of gun violence.
Promoting the same failed policies, and rehabilitating the same failed ‘experts,’ simply because they have rebranded as ‘national conservatives,’ will not advance the American cause.
Unless there’s a bench being formed that formulates policy and acts as a brain trust, the new national conservatism will be short-lived.
European liberals labeled everyone an inch right of Antonio Gramsci ‘far-right.’ Now they have no mode of reference to explain what just happened in the European elections.
A conference in London highlights the biggest debate of our times: whether independent nations can co-exist within a liberal imperialism unwilling to recognize borders.
Ben Domenech interviews Michael Brendan Dougherty on the Federalist Radio Hour about what it means to find identity in cultural heritage.
Nationalism is back as a burning issue not because of modern demagoguery or ancient hatreds but because of the triumph of digital technology over everyday life.
Michael Brendan Dougherty’s new memoir, ‘My Father Left Me Ireland: An American Son’s Search for Home,’ is a compelling reflection on fatherhood and finding yourself by reclaiming your national and cultural inheritance.
It is implausible to claim that the murders of these innocent Muslim victims were caused by nationalism. Rather, it appears to be the work of a kind of globalist.
Violent activists who sowed seeds of division, hindered racial harmony, and tortured real people are not worth exalting on college campuses.
In F.H. Buckley’s new book, ‘The Republican Workers Party,’ the professor and Trump speechwriter argues that the party needs to address inequality and make a persuasive case for nationalism based on liberty.
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