On the dualism of degrading desire.
Repealing health care is the next fight in the battle for life.
An uncertain legal landscape puts future prosperity at risk.
We are still reckoning with the legacy of Roe’s fraudulent jurisprudence.
Defenders of marriage should draw hope and courage from the pro-life movement’s success.
Speaking out requires humility as well as courage.
A new book by Noah Feldman explains how Roosevelt’s jurists came to power, and how their constitutional philosophies and disagreements shaped the court.
Do pro-lifers care about life after birth?
Announcing the preview of a new online resource from the Witherspoon Institute
Whether the case involves pornography or genocide, there are times when authorities must intervene to protect human interests.
A reply to Northwestern Law Professor Andrew Koppelman's second critique of "What is Marriage?"
A new, supposedly objective book on the abortion debate relentlessly tips the scale against life.
The ancient tradition of pursuing knowledge for its own sake is slowly, quietly making a comeback.
What’s wrong with a prominent professor’s incestuous relationship with his daughter.
One scientist’s flawed argument for flawless humans.
A reply to NYU Law Professor Kenji Yoshino’s second critique of “What is Marriage?”
True liberal education should teach us that we do not only give ourselves away: we become ourselves by the gift.
The Witherspoon Institute’s summer seminars help the university accomplish its purpose: to teach students to work together to pursue truth with humility and dedication.
The humanities are declining because too many humanities scholars are alienating students and the public with their opacity, triviality, and irrelevance.
True liberal education should teach us that we do not only give ourselves away: we become ourselves by the gift. We become who we are by forgetting to think about who we are.
In her memoirs of teaching at Hunter College for nearly forty years, Alice von Hildebrand shows aspiring academics the importance of perseverance, courage, and love in the face of hostility toward one’s moral and religious views.
College students, like everyone else, want to be happy. Educators should help them ground this desire for happiness in acts of virtue.