A principled defense of American federalism — even if it deprives one of a delicious policy outcome — is necessary now more than ever.
The inspiration to pull up stakes and strike out into the perilous unknown is a debt we owe to the Mayflower Pilgrims and first New Englanders.
The Puritans’ love of faith, freedom, and self-government that gave birth to America was the same spirit that gradually helped overcome racial injustice.
Generations before Facebook or Twitter, Tocqueville warned that censoring the press would endanger the survival of freedom and democracy in America.
Americans didn’t kneel to British tyranny, Nazi fascism, or Soviet communism. We won’t kneel for a collective guilt movement that’s gone off the rails.
By emphasizing the importance of local knowledge and gradual reform, conservatives can play a special role in keeping philanthropy tethered to charity and to the Tocquevillian vision of associational life.
The lesson in Donald Trump’s failure and success is an old one: in politics, class does not come first in America. Race relations, particularly those defined long ago by race slavery, do.
As Americans, we must make sure that democracy is equally onerous for all races and creeds.
Escaping the pink police state requires us to set aside fears that we cannot change and once again speak with each other, face to face.
The Virginia gubernatorial election shows once again that the married-unmarried divide may now be the most important fact in politics.
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