Without a deeply conservative host whose mission is a contest of ideas, the show loses a large part of what made it so appealing for the 33 years of its original run.
Claremont Review of Books Senior Editor William Voegeli discusses culture wars, Trump, and compassion in government on Federalist Radio.
Hefner’s life will be derided as profane, but his work celebrates the sexual complementarity that has bound men and women together since the dawn of time.
Trumpism is not the same as populism or the New Right. . . It is what happens when no one trusts anyone any more.
Fox News Chief Washington Correspondent James Rosen joins Ben Domenech on The Federalist Radio Hour.
MIT Professor Heather Hendershot joins today’s Federalist Radio Hour on William F. Buckley and “The Firing Line.”
The heirs of William Buckley must find a way to forge a principled alliance with the new nationalists, based on something more than desperation and hatred of Democrats.
Hillary Clinton is more conservative than Donald Trump. Yes, really.
“You have a right to say what you believe, and I have a right”
Donald Trump is conservative—but not in the way most Americans, and many modern conservatives, think of that word.
The future of the entire conservative movement is at stake, and a Hillary Clinton victory over Donald Trump might be the only hope of saving it.
William F. Buckley’s 50 year-old memoir, The Unmaking of a Mayor, has a lot to teach us about the current political moment.
Ultimately, if one is to understand conservatism, one must begin with its essential element: not the mind, the heart, nor the soul, but experience.
Yale University is endorsing an ideology under which Yale itself could not exist.
We can no longer have political debates in America because we don’t even agree on what’s real.
Here’s a glimpse of what M. Stanton Evans meant to conservatism and America.
In a world of moral relativism, one political philosopher stood for the ideals that make us human, and make us American. Harry Jaffa, rest in peace.
What has happened at The New Republic is happening in progressivism itself. The more progressivism advances, the more its illiberal postulates are revealed.
The dispute between John Adams and Edmund Burke can illuminate today’s differences between American and European conservatives.
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