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Alexander Riley is a professor of sociology at Bucknell University in Pennsylvania.
CEOs who are ready to quash longstanding mascots in the name of being woke ought to do a better job selecting equally woke replacements for their brands.
Louis de Bonald’s On Divorce remains, more than 200 years after its first publication, the most profound and philosophically sound argument for the indissolubility of marriage yet produced.
As colleges across the country sink further into diversity madness, the penitential displays may get ever more ridiculous as time goes on.
Regardless of the outcome of the Derek Chauvin case, it is practically indisputable that George Floyd had total power to keep his death from happening/
NPR seems to have a "woke" view on how to think about risk.
A revolution in marriage and divorce took place in the wake of the 1960s, causing untold cultural destruction. It’s become increasingly clear that the integrity of Western civilization depends upon monogamous marriage.
Chronicles contributors review classic books: Louis de Bonald’s On Divorce (1801) and Rafael Sabatini’s Scaramouche (1921).
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