A note from our new Publisher, Robert Roach, and a letter on 'staying sane' during these crazy times.
In La Guerre D'Espagne, historian Stanley Payne delivers an even-handed collection of scholarly essays on the Spanish Civil War.
Short reviews of A Brief History of Equality, by Thomas Piketty, and American Exceptionalism, by Ian Tyrrell.
Short reviews of Whatever Happened to Tradition, by Tim Stanley, and The Case for Patriarchy, by Timothy J. Gordon.
One of the forgotten casualties of the war in Ukraine, as in all wars, is the loss of high-cultural monuments and works of art.
In The Cause, Pulitzer prize-winning historian Joseph Ellis paints a fascinating picture of the American Revolution through the lenses of those who lived and participated in it.
Despite structural flaws, Men at War, edited by Ernest Hemingway, offers fascinating insights into Hemingway's views on fiction-writing, war reporting, and war itself.
In Purchasing Submission, legal expert Philip Hamburger documents the power of the federal government to control and coerce by the granting and withholding of federal funds.
For the Ancient Greeks, the concepts of courage and honor were indivisible. Both are necessary to fight for what is most important.
In Wildland, Evan Osnos observes the raging fires of political, environmental, and social problems in America, but his leftist orientation misidentifies how those fires got started.
The obsession with equality or "equity," transgenderism, racial politics and the rest of Western social wreckage since the 1950s was foreshadowed by the events of the French Revolution.
In The Last King of America, Andrew Roberts shows George III to be a much better man and king than the caricature presented by propagandists on both sides of the Atlantic.
Hot weather is nothing new. The climate alarmists would be less alarmed if they knew history.
The America First Policy Institute is the latest group of swamp creatures masquerading as America First populists.
Shinzo Abe was a strong and unifying leader of Japan, restoring a sense of national identity and tradition.
Nineteenth-century composer Anton Bruckner was one of the last great Christian paladins of the arts to engage the enemies of our civilization. Our culture is dying today for the lack of such giants.
While politicians and media stars talk casually of nuclear war, the risk of a catastrophe that could kill the majority of human life rises ever higher.
If we make sure that no one is better than anyone else at anything, then we lose the gift of genius among us.
Golf's civil war continues. The upstart LIV Tour has given players more leverage against the PGA, though some criticize it for its Saudi backing. But there's plenty of moral ambiguity to go around in sports...
In ordering the unprecedented FBI raid of a former president's private residence, the Biden administration is playing with fire ... and driving Trump toward the 2024 White House.
Since the Maidan coup in 2014, the multitude of Russian speakers in Ukraine are gradually facing more and more political pressure to abandon their mother tongue.
Top Gun-Maverick is predictable and predictably Tom Cruise, but Our Man in Havana is just the opposite: what starts as espionage satire turns sharply and creatively to spy thriller.