Seventy-five years ago, Churchill dared to imagine the end of the Cold War, before it even began.
The future of conservatism, and the nation, depends on coming together and restoring faith in the American story.
The Federalist: How the Suffering of World Wars Seeded the Creativity of J.R.R. Tolkien and C.S. Lewis
“If they won’t write the kinds of books we want to read,” Lewis announced to Tolkien, “we shall have to write them ourselves.”
The Gipper’s first inaugural address revived the concept of American exceptionalism, while stressing national unity.
The American who more than anyone else brought C.S. Lewis to the world has passed away at the age of 89.
At 89, Walter Hooper hasn’t lost his enthusiasm for the celebrated author.
The Mayflower Compact, signed 400 years ago this week, helped lay a foundation for America’s commitment to government by consent of the governed.
After more than 230 years of living with success under the same constitution, few Americans have any inclination for authoritarian government, coming from either the Right or the Left.
What the Supreme Court nominee’s critics and defenders alike get wrong about the role of faith in American public life.
It is impossible to imagine the citizens of London standing firm during their supreme hour of crisis without Winston Churchill in the center of the storm.