Yale philosophy professor Jason Stanley either doesn’t know what natural law is or he’s espousing fundamentally racist ideas. There’s no middle ground.
The American Revolution proved a people can not only overthrow an existing regime but establish a free, peaceful, and functional government of their own.
American colonial leaders in the 18th century and Martin Luther King, Jr. both fused religious beliefs with philosophical principles to motivate action.
Martin Luther King Jr. was a religious man who strongly believed in natural law. It is far more likely that he would have lent his influence to the March for Life than to the Women’s March.
Thomas Jefferson’s first draft held that our rights were ‘sacred and undeniable.’ What did we lose or gain by this change to America’s founding document?
Ryan Williams is right to define multiculturalism as an anti-American ideology that seeks to undermine the basis for individual rights.
It is an irony almost beyond belief that white supremacists and left-wing intersectionalists now agree that key aspects of Western, or Anglophone, institutions are inherently ‘white.’
Our laws are intended to be an expression of our God-given ability to reason.
Too many Americans don’t really know what our rights and freedoms mean.
To abolish the death penalty is to abdicate the civilizational attempt to instantiate justice in law, and precludes the possibility of mercy.
In order to understand what guidance natural law gives us about war and peace in our time, it is first necessary to have some understanding of what ‘natural law’ is.
The Founding Fathers’ understanding of equality and the way they structured our government enabled abolitionists to abolish slavery and hold the union together.
When a scholar and author is caught on camera eating human brains with a Hindu cult, it’s not just a shock to convention. It’s an insult to conscience.
Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch, an Episcopalian judge, studied under one of the most influential living philosophers in the world, the Catholic natural law theorist John M. Finnis.
Today’s political debates veer between extremes of freedom and equality, ignoring that both ought to be subject to something better: our society’s pursuit of doing what’s right, together.
Our rights as Americans are considered unalienable only because they were inherent in the natural order of life established by the laws of nature and nature’s God.
Only someone tone-deaf to what’s going on in culture will fail to understand how we’re only a few logical steps away from suicide being an act of personal expression.
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