Human history is a chronicle of aggression among states and nations, and conflicts about sexuality have perpetually roiled human society.
Most people would agree that, in the grand scheme of things, dispensing accurate and precise figures matters little if your worldview is essentially immoral.
When one fully embraces cultural relativism, human rights violations––like funeral pyres and child sex abuse––become very difficult to identify.
We feel, almost instinctively, that it is wrong to meddle with the DNA of an unborn human being, but we don’t know why we feel that way, nor can we articulate it.
The less prone we are to self-examination, the more self-aggrandizing we become in our denunciations. It’s making our society harsher.
A lot of reviewers see ‘Chappaquiddick’ as a long-overdue look at the cowardice of a man who lived 40 years basking in adulation as the ‘lion of the Senate.’ I’m not so sure.
We would be remiss if we scratched out the peaks and valleys of human experience inside fairy tales. Not only would it be highly inaccurate, it would not inspire us to anything.
Male predators conveniently, although perhaps subconsciously, used feminism as a shield. But it was feminism that allowed them to engage in such behavior.
It was feminism that created a great opportunity for Harvey Weinstein and almost every media predator who has fallen in his wake.
The sexual abuse and harassment sweepstakes we are witnessing today is the direct result of our society deciding that Christian morality is narrow, repressive, and above all, not cool.
People who embrace extremist behavior such as terrorist acts demonstrate convincing evidence of a failure to assimilate into the culture in which they reside.
Our identity as male or female is not based on our subjective perceptions. It’s based on an objective reality, and the fixed nature of our bodies tells us what that reality is.
While we have a moment of unity in our feelings of disgust and judgment upon the Las Vegas murderer, let’s engage our minds to make that common ground last.
We log hundreds of hours of couch time with heavy-handed romanticizing of sin and darkness. It’s bad for TV and for our souls.
Jack Kerouac would have hated me, because I took his work seriously rather than as cautionary tales. So did the entire Beat generation.
His insight into Islam at a time England was preoccupied—with Hitler, communism abroad, and a fascist movement at home—was exceptional. And penetrating.
If it is accurate to call both conservative Paul Ryan and progressive Elizabeth Warren extremists, does that mean the right thing to do is to average out their ideological differences?
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