Thomas Friedman published “The World is Flat” ten years ago. In celebration, I’d like to propose that it isn’t. Yes, globalization is real: The Economist reported in February that by 2020…
In radical gestures and everyday grace, the Church at her best is magnetic to the world around her. In these moments, theological disagreements often fade, as staunch critics stand aghast at the nonsensical generosity, compassion and grace.
Why do self-identified conservatives call for reform, just as much as “liberals”? Shouldn’t the supporters of free markets, strong families, and a robust national defense be happy with the status quo, rather than trying to change it?
This week’s collection includes commentary on the state of American intellectual life, a report on the geographical divide of family structure in the U.S., and more.
As freedom and quality of life deteriorate for many in Iraq, let us not view their plight as simply a learning opportunity. Instead, here is a brief guide on how you and I can begin to care for persecuted minorities from our homes and offices across the Atlantic.
If we are to truly understand our political opponents and make progress in contemporary debates, we need to understand and appreciate the different visions of freedom that undergird and inform so many of the policies we advocate.
How should Christian CEOs value their workers? I’ll give you the answer up front: We simply aren’t in a position to know exactly how any given (Christian) CEO should value his or her employees.
Over at Arc of the Universe, Villanova Professor Daniel Mark discusses a recent AEI event that he participated in, writing bluntly on the “precariousness of freedom and human rights.”
This week’s round-up includes an explanation for why capitalism has reduced the number of wars, a qualified defense of income inequality, and more.