Over the course of June 2016, Values & Capitalism welcomed 75 Christian college students from 46 different schools to participate in the V&C Summer Honors Program—an intensive, one-week seminar, designed to educate students on various issues of public policy and economics.
During the weekend of June 10-12, over 170 students and professors from 53 colleges and universities gathered in Washington D.C. to engage in a series of conversations about pertinent issues facing our nation today—particularly focusing on how to approach these issues from a Christian worldview.
America’s diversity should be the source of its solutions for the 21st century. Many err in believing nostalgia or technocracy can unite us. Yet lamenting the present by embracing the past will not prepare us for the future.
Entrepreneurship & Human Flourishing The King’s College, New York, New York Friday, April 15 – Saturday, April 16, 2016 The Values & Capitalism Spring 2016 Weekend Honors Program, hosted in partnership with The King’s College in New York City, was an intensive...
One of the greatest blessings we have as a nation is a history of a representative democracy in which we can take for granted the fact that we have peaceful transitions of power every four years.
Many Americans fail to understand there is no system set up by the government to invest their money or to provide any return on investment. The money you think you stored in the government “lock box” simply is paid out to current social security benefactors.
Back in December, just when the real countdown to the primaries was beginning, Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump said that he wouldn’t rule out the possibility of requiring Muslims to wear arm badges so they could be better monitored by the government.
Don’t let President Obama’s rosy last “State of the Union” distract you—the global economy is in crisis. There are many reasons behind this—including the shale oil revolution in the U.S.—but the greatest economic disrupter is the Chinese economy.
The word catechism has fallen out of usage in American vernacular, but it remains an important concept. It refers to “a series of questions, answers, or precepts used for instruction in pedagogical situations.” To understand our current situation as a nation, we should return to an understanding of this term.