Historian William Inboden considers the Cold War’s lessons for today’s Republican Party.
The Saturday Interview
Gabrielius Landsbergis, the Baltic nation’s foreign minister, explains why his country never bought into ‘the end of history’ and what Ukraine and Taiwan have in common.
The author of the Dobbs abortion ruling answers attacks on the court’s ‘legitimacy.’ He says he thinks he knows who leaked the draft and is certain about the motive.
In an effort to delegitimate the Supreme Court, left-leaning journalists libel him as a Nazi sympathizer.
Martin Cooper, the man who made the first call on a handheld device, reflects on how the technology has changed the world—and the advances still to come.
He warned about subprime mortgages before 2008, Dodd-Frank in 2010, and inflation in 2020. After Silicon Valley Bank, what does he think is next?
After the Stanford episode, Ilya Shapiro sounds a warning: The threat to ‘dismantle existing structures’ is an idle one in English class. But in legal education it targets individual rights and equal treatment under the Constitution.
The governor who defied Trump to reopen during Covid was also ahead of DeSantis in combating woke corporations.
The original sin was monetary policy, Thomas Hoenig says, but regulators failed to heed the warning signs of a disaster in the making at SVB and elsewhere.
Can a former hedge-fund CEO who lost a GOP primary for Senate in Pennsylvania formulate an agenda that attracts blue-collar voters in a purple state?
A new book argues that government unions have seized unaccountable power. The author, Philip Howard, plans to make the case in court.
Nathan Myhrvold outlines the possibilities for ‘geoengineering’ to cool the Earth and remove CO2 from the atmosphere.
Two of the GOP’s freshmen in Congress tell their political stories and explain why Democrats can’t take black and Hispanic voters for granted.
They bought into the progressive idea of History with a capital H, says George F. Will, but couldn’t stand to see the other side having all the fun.
From Saigon to Kabul: The ambiguous legacy of commitment and then withdrawal lives on today in American views of war.
Warped by social media and a victimhood culture, today’s young people will imperil American culture and capitalism, the social psychologist warns.
The America that made the wholesome alternative to Elvis a superstar is rapidly fading from memory.
Elected as an insurgent in 2010, the Pennsylvania Republican later found himself in the midst of a populist tide that often favored bigger government.
Relativism gets a bum rap, this veteran academic says. The pursuit of credentials and specialization was a lot more harmful.
As the Supreme Court takes up preferences at Harvard, legal scholar David Bernstein argues that labels like ‘Hispanic’ and ‘Asian’ are completely arbitrary.