Charles Kesler explains why Obama is poised to accelerate the grand liberal project...
David Brady and Daniel Kessler discuss the enigma that is our chief executive...
Andrew Ferguson and Rob Long compare and contrast the rhetoric of Barack Obama and Abraham Lincoln...
Writer of historic speech on 'Fox & Friends'
War and the media — the two have not partnered so well since Vietnam...
At the office, I had a bit of fun with "Landmark Speeches of the American Conservative Movement..."
Former President Gerald Ford died on December 26 at age 93...
Hoover fellow Terry Moe argues that the US Constitution is an anachronism that needs fundamental change.
Dilbert cartoonist Scott Adams on managing luck, parsing Trump, and otherwise cutting pointy-headed experts down to size.
Hoover fellow David Davenport, co-author of How Public Policy Became War, calls for a rhetorical cease-fire.
Douglas Irwin, professor of economics at Dartmouth College, explains and defends free trade.
Reagan In His Own Voice features Ronald Reagan's radio addresses from the late 1970s. Edited by Kiron K. Skinner, Annelise Anderson, and Martin Anderson, they are introduced by George Shultz and feature additional introductions by Nancy Reagan, Richard V. Allen, Judge William Clark, Michael Deaver, Peter Hannaford, Edwin Meese III and Harry O'Connor.
In this episode of Uncommon Knowledge, Peter sits down with one of America’s favorite political satirists, P. J. O’Rourke, to discuss his best-selling books and the political philosophies that inspired them.
Egypt’s minorities, long persecuted, are counting on the U.S. president to defend religious freedom.
Understanding the Federal Budget and Moving toward Economic Prosperity.
Everyone seems to need a narrative of good against evil -- even people who don't believe in God or in Satan. . . .
John Yoo discusses the two Georges of Crisis and Command, George Washington and George W. Bush, and comments on the war powers of the executive branch. . . .
Thomas Sowell introduces his new book, Intellectuals and Society, and expounds on what he calls “the fatal misstep of intellectuals.” . . .
Don't thank Republicans, business leaders or the media for saving the U.S. . . .
“He comes to Washington and tells me a sad story,” Franklin D. Roosevelt once said of New York Mayor Fiorello LaGuardia...