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In a piece published by Robert Blatchford's socialist newspaper, G. K. Chesterton argued that the very nature of humanity makes socialism impossible.
Even as a young socialist Chesterton had his doubts about both socialism itself and the depth of its connection to early Christianity.
Far left activists have long worked to destroy the nuclear family, and move the education of children off on the state.
Is humility worth defending?
How often have you heard someone praised for having an open mind? Pretty often, I’d bet.
If James K. Polk can be credited with adding a huge swath of territory to the American empire, might Donald Trump one day be credited with preserving that long ago victory by reversing the gradual makeover of the southwestern United States?
G.K. Chesterton believed we have something to learn from the controversial and inflammatory Dominican friar Savonarola. Was he right?
If Darwinism was true, did it need to be touted as “still true?”
Bernie is likely too old to perceive this insight. But what about AOC and her fellow millennials?
Cosmopolitans seek to tear down walls, literally and figuratively.
Although many, including President Teddy Roosevelt, saw eugenics as a social good, G. K. Chesterton was not among them.
Chesterton did not like to be called a conservative. He classified himself as a reactionary.
G. K. Chesterton's life offers an example.
Can a patriot be a nationalist and vice versa? If not, why not?
To most Americans, Thanksgiving is a day of feasting and joy. To Chesterton it was a reminder of the legacy of the Puritans and their prohibitionist mentality.
G. K. Chesterton was anything but a futurist. But perhaps he did have a few predictive powers.
Living in a “small community” means living in a “much larger world.”
On airplanes my druthers is to mind my own business. I don’t want to be rude, but I much prefer reading to chatting. And that’s precisely what I did for almost the entirety of a recent flight.
Should something as serious as guilt or innocence be left to experts?
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