All legislation is moral. The sooner we recognize this fact, the better.
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The Tea Party taps into the full social and cultural power of transcendent moral appeals in a way that social conservatives have never been able to do. The first in a two-part series.
Custom and tradition, far from being necessarily irrational, are often the vehicles of guiding and binding reason.
It is natural and good to have loyalty and love for one’s own.
We shouldn’t worry about America becoming an empire—a new book explains that it has been one for a long, long time.
A Review of Clark Forsythe’s Politics for the Greatest Good
Our failure to engage in substantive political debate can tempt us to write our opponents out of the political community.
Why the analogy fails.
Much of our moral confusion comes from our failure to find a replacement for the Judaeo-Christian outlook that once animated the West. We need, and generally now lack, a philosophical understanding of human life.
One of the best ways to bolster American unions is to promote a proper understanding of friendship and marriage.
If religious traditions, belief systems, and moral frameworks are the result of a genuine commitment to and search for the truth, then disagreement of truth claims among adherents must be taken as a sign that some, or even all, of the searches have failed. How can this be a good state of affairs?
The recent passage of the PROTECT Our Children Act makes 2009 a critical year in governmental efforts to protect children from sexual exploitation.
In remarks delivered yesterday at the Cardinal O’Connor Conference on Life, Robert P. George reflected on the history of the pro-life movement and offered advice for its future.
One need not be religious to oppose abortion. A simple look at what it does to new human life and what it has done to contemporary society is more than reason enough. New horrors loom on the horizon, but there is reason for hope.
The Obama apologists are at it again, this time attacking Archbishop Charles Chaput for speaking out against their candidate's pro-abortion views. But the latest salvo from Doug Kmiec is a tangled web of falsehoods and fallacies.
Can the Democratic Party's awkward position on infanticide and abortion be regarded as simply a lesser matter in an ensemble of "other issues" of higher standing? Or does that position challenge the very coherence of everything else that a liberal party proclaims itself to be?
Nearly half of all African-American pregnancies end in abortion, and social inequality isn't the only reason why.
The Golden Rule should serve as a guide to those weighing a vote for "pro-choice" politicians.
Sen. Barack Obama's views on life issues ranging from abortion to embryonic stem cell research mark him as not merely a pro-choice politician, but rather as the most extreme pro-abortion candidate to have ever run on a major party ticket.