Western Civilization, Western Tradition, History of the West
Many people this holiday season will experience the joy of attending a local performance of “The Nutcracker” ballet by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky.
Unfortunately, the wounds of the '60s have not healed with the graying of the 1968 generation.
She has conceded the essence of the rightist—and, by the way, centrist—critique of the open-borders approach to immigration.
Therapists and journalists are beginning to question the wisdom of putting children on the transgender path.
Students are turning their own ignorance into an excuse for victimhood.
Companies are forever wanting to do “team-building,” but everything about the woke workplace compels those with any common sense to consider everyone around them a potential threat.
If the Times had visited one of China’s many private hospitals, they would have found something quite different from the chaos depicted in China’s public health care facilities.
“We did not create or fashion ourselves, and we did not get to where we are in life by ourselves. So living in gratitude is living in truth.” Living out of ingratitude is living a lie.
Why precisely, is the family dead or dying in Europe and the west?
We all know the story. But in November 2018, we would do well to remember all of this not with mere nostalgia, but with moral intent.
Culture is always filled with political hysteria and overblown fears.
It comes from Oscar Wilde's play, "A Woman of No Importance."
There's a major difference for family members experiencing natural death vs. assisted suicide.
Veterans Day commemorates the end of World War I. The United States intervened in that war to save its British and French allies. Should America have stayed out?
World War I and its subsequent peace agreements brought consequences that even today haunt our lives.
Of all the disturbing developments in culture and ideas over the last several years few have been more disturbing than the reemergence of communism and socialism.
Rep.-elect Dan Crenshaw of Texas appeared on “Saturday Night Live” to give a message of unity and connection this Veterans Day weekend.
There's a major difference between today's politics and the politics of yore.
He told the judge that he did not feel comfortable with his age and that doctors had told him that he had the body of a 45-year-old.
The sinking of the Lusitania provides a prime example.
November 9th marks the eightieth anniversary of Kristallnacht.
Is the surprising stand taken by The Economist a sign that common sense is reasserting itself?
I would contend that the word is emblematic of the crudity of our culture at large, a four-letter banner of our decadence.
For nearly a quarter-century, the midterm elections that used to center on bread-and-butter issues like schools, crime—“the economy, stupid”—have now been little more than proxy wars to impeach the sitting president.
America’s greatness is not always measured like in the movies or a campaign speech. Sometimes, an anonymous act of gratitude is proof enough, even if we, as Americans, don’t always see it that way.
Condemnation by the self-righteous—what some call virtue signaling—is rampant these days.
If young people are to engage in democracy and society, young people need to learn how to respectfully disagree.
No one likes to go under the knife... and unfortunately, that experience is set to get worse.