There is a universal need for the particular place, the city. Yet the EU rejects this need by usurping the city and its institutions.
The liberal order makes change an axiom, and the crisscross of rhetorical appeal to the patron saint of the opposite aisle reveals that liberalism is a debate about itself.
The meritocratic collegiate class has a sense of entitlement that distances its members from even the WASP aristocracy that dominated the elite universities prior to the 60s. I feel sheepish in saying that we are being ill-prepared for victory hard fought and hard won.
Nietzsche was able to recognize that Christianity is central to culture while his contemporaries were not. Who in Europe will recognize this today?
Seeking to extend the benefits of national social membership to the living and to sow those benefits for those yet to come, “Reform Conservatism” is the beginning of a politics that incentivize the current generation to consider its duties in civil society.
Robert George speaks with Ryan Shinkel about natural law, the liberal arts, and the work of the Love and Fidelity Network.
Liberalism gone awry can be reeled in, and it exists in modes that can be informed by prior allegiance to Catholic and natural law principles.
Paraphrasing Chesterton, we may all be sea sick with secular liberalism, but whether Neuhaus and MacIntyre, we are all in the same Catholic boat. That I think can be honest agreement.
Should not space travel be seen as part of our participation in God’s renewal of the world by baptizing all of creation with our presence?
Robert P. George discusses the upcoming Vatican colloquium on the family, the end of “comfortable Catholicism” in America, and his disagreement with Patrick Deneen on the Founding’s consonance with Catholic teaching.