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Bawling Alone

by William R. Mattox, Jr. via Policy Review
Tuesday, September 1, 1998

An epidemic of clinical depression can be related to the breakdown of family and the decline of civic virtue

Civic Renewal vs. Moral Renewal

by Don Eberlyvia Policy Review
Tuesday, September 1, 1998

In two recent reports, elite opinion is divided over the proper way to reinvigorate civil society

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The Second Tocquevillian Age

by Michael Baronevia Hoover Digest
Thursday, July 30, 1998

Postindustrial America looks a great deal more like Alexis de Tocqueville’s America than the industrial America in which most of us grew up. In many ways, that should be reassuring—and in a few ways alarming. An essay by Hoover media fellow Michael Barone.

El Millonario Next Door

by Tyce Palmaffyvia Policy Review
Wednesday, July 1, 1998

The untold story of Hispanic entrepreneurship

On Self-Government

by Michael S. Joycevia Policy Review
Wednesday, July 1, 1998

Families, congregations, and civic associations are America’s "schools of liberty." Progressivism threatens them all

Home Front

by Roger Sidervia Policy Review
Wednesday, July 1, 1998

Grand Rapids, Michigan, erects a large civic tent to strengthen marriage and families

The Case against Immigration as We Know It

by Peter Brimelowvia Hoover Digest
Thursday, April 30, 1998

The 1965 Immigration Act changed who is allowed to come to America. It also changed America. By Hoover media fellow Peter Brimelow.

Kellyanne Fitzpatrick

The X Files

by Kellyanne Fitzpatrick, Kevin Harringtonvia Hoover Digest
Thursday, April 30, 1998

The members of Generation X—Americans born between 1965 and 1978—now account for a quarter of the population. In this interview with Kevin Harrington of the Stanford Review, pollster, pundit, and Hoover media fellow Kellyanne Fitzpatrick tells how Gen-Xers are changing American politics.

Soviet premier Vyacheslav Molotov and Uzbek party leaders

Inside Stalin's Darkroom

by Robert Conquestvia Hoover Digest
Thursday, April 30, 1998

Hoover fellow Robert Conquest reviews a new book, The Commissar Vanishes, that documents Soviet doctoring of photographs, paintings, and even sculpture. How the Communists cropped history.

A Tale of Two Generations

by Dennis L. Barkvia Hoover Digest
Thursday, April 30, 1998

Despite almost half a century of peace, prosperity, and democracy—and despite the reunification of Germany itself—older Germans are gloomy about the nation's future. Younger Germans aren't. By Hoover fellow Dennis L. Bark.


Virtues Task Force