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Author and intellectual Carl Trueman interviews Camille Paglia upon the release of her latest book, Provocations, which consists of her collected essays and media interviews on topics ranging from Homer and Aeschylus to David Bowie and The Yardbirds.
From Philosophy to Technology, Tracing the Origin of Identity Politics
Dan Caldwell joins Moment of Truth to talk realism and restraint, the situation in Ukraine, and what a conservative foreign policy should look like.
“We don’t need aging institutions to pave the way for 21st-century dynamism. What we need is will. And audacity,” writes Katherine Boyle in Bari Weiss’ Common Sense.
Gradually, and Then All at Once: A Case Study in Ideological Succession
With nearly every museum in the grip of contemptuous Law & Justice loyalists, what is the future of contemporary art?
A Scholar’s Stage forum member reports that he and a friend recently finished reading John Darwin’s After Tamerlane. Enraptured by Darwin’s account of flourish and
Congressman Ken Buck joins Moment of Truth to talk Big Tech monopolies, Silicon Valley’s lobbying efforts and interest groups in D.C., social media censorship, and more!
“Perhaps the bird we should strive to be is neither hawk nor dove, but the American Eagle depicted on our great seal,” said David Sacks during his address to Up From Chaos.
The GATT at 75: taking a hard look and challenging the prevailing narrative
Broadway now exists to promote ideology, not art.
Big business can no longer take the support of conservative parties for granted.
Charles Fain Lehman talks BLM rioting, the current crime wave, progressive prosecutors, and much more on Moment of Truth.
“Will we have another immediate round of financial stress-related news in China that extends this story beyond Evergrande itself?”
“In an ironic plot twist, Hollywood may find itself in the perverse position of being written out of a script in which it presumed to have the leading role,” writes James McKiernan in American Affairs.
“A war that fails to achieve clear political objectives is merely an exercise in violence and futility,” Eric S. Margolis wrote in the first piece published in The American Conservative in the lead-up to the Iraq War.
Having converted their own republic into a borderless credit union, Americans have to borrow other people’s national pride.