Miss Manners' mistake is to confuse virtue with good manners.
Shakespeare's tragedy can be seen as a meditation on moral relativism, a worldview that is ultimately refuted and rejected.
Giving a good answer to a ‘Why?’ question is not just a philosophical abstraction.
Alexis de Tocqueville noticed an important difference during his travels in the 1830s.
Nietzsche wrote so much about love in 'Thus Spoke Zarathustra' that it could be renamed 'Thus Spoke Romeo.'
Love is not the solution to life’s problems, but it certainly makes them more bearable.
The story is ghastly enough, but the media has doubled the horror.
Would we see less anger, frustration, and ostracism on college campuses and in America at large if we returned to a more objective view of truth?
Trade between nations is good, as trade between people is good. But is free trade intrinsically good?
A new study published in the Journal of Higher Education challenges diversity’s vaunted status.
He had some frank remarks about the treatment of Muslim women.
Torture contributes to a downward spiral of retaliation into barbarism.
There has been much discourse on what responsibility Christians have to immigrants and refugees seeking new homes.
Recent research suggests that neither teachers nor students really understand what critical thinking is.
It has to do with the great irony between the words and actions of the Democrat party.
“Medical assistance in dying" could save Canada as much as $138.8 million annually.
Those leading the boycott may be suffering from what one author calls the Othello Principle: “The eye sees what the mind looks for.”
Rand sold more than 30 million books. Atlas Shrugged has been ranked behind only the Bible as an influence on readers’ lives.
Many solutions to the problem of evil – called ‘theodicies’ – have been proposed.
The concept of forgiveness constitutes one of the most essential fundamentals of the human relationship with God, in the Judaic tradition.
Harry Frankfurt's minor classic sheds light on the Trump phenomenon.
Will our efforts to manipulate mankind through science only end in dehumanizing our own selves?
In 'The Rebel,' Camus declared for a peaceful socialism that would not resort to revolutionary violence. Sartre read the book with disgust.
What’s he doing trying to study? Didn’t he realize he’s at a university?
What happens when the religious beliefs that undergird a culture are pulled out from under it, as has happened in the West?
Odysseus serves as an image of homo viator. Man on a journey. Travelling man. Man on a quest.
Interpreting fossils that aren’t there comes with its own peculiar challenges, but the gaps that haunt the record also tell a story.
In a 1757 letter, Ben Franklin scolded a friend preparing to publish an atheist tract. But was Franklin's reason sound?