Suicide of the West: An Essay on the Meaning and Destiny of Liberalism by James Burnham
When I consider about the American way of thinking about things - maybe even everything- it appears to me to boil down to three interlocking elements. Individualism. Competition. And materialism (not
Bullismo, se l'essenza cui i ragazzi si affidano 232 il cellulare: Letti da rifare , di Alessandro D'Avenia
2018/03/08: Once again we see a resurgence of interest in intentional communities and in Utopian experiments in living communally. Even Time Magazine is advocating such ways of living as a solution to the problems of modern living. Over the last ten years I have made forays into alternative living; finding and testing out Utopian intentional communities.
An interview with journalist Josh Green about his new book on Bannon.
As long as liberals allow themselves to be divided by identity politics and the culture wars, they will be under the heel of a rapacious corporate capitalism.
C'era una volta un signore di nome Guy Fawkes, il 5 novembre del 1605 provò a far saltare in aria il Parlamento Inglese insieme al Re d'Inghilterra perché gli stava sulle balle che il Re non fosse cattolico e che dividesse il potere con della marmaglia che non aveva ricevuto nessuna investitura da Iddio Onnipotente
2017/11/02: What if Mueller proves his case and it doesn't matter?
Why "Mark Zuckerberg, Global News Editor" Could Be A Bad Idea
Meet Clay Routledge, a social psychologist and Professor of Psychology at North Dakota State University. Professor Routledge studies such things as intergroup relations and how people create meaning in their lives. He has over 90 scholarly papers and has authored the book "Nostalgia: A Psychological Resource." I discovered Professor Routledge on Twitter, where he tweets interesting observations about the state of orthodoxy on campus and in the broader culture. I thought it would be useful to capture some of his insights in a more in-depth form - what follows is an interview with Professor Routledge for Quillette. Hi Clay, thanks for chatting to Quillette. Before we get into other topics, what do you research and how did you become interested in that area? I mainly study psychological motives. And much of my work is on the meaning motive. A considerable amount of empirical research indicates that perceiving one's life as meaningful is important for psychological, social, and physical health. People who feel meaningful are happier, more motivated, more productive, less vulnerable to mental illness, better able to cope with
A crash course in social democracy.
As the backlash to Aaron Sorkin's all-too-tidy Steve Jobs biopic shows, digital audiences have learned to embrace a messy, unpredictable style of tale that mirrors real life.
We realize that politics tends to be divisive. But it's important. Think of it this way: Politics is just social change made manifest.
Indirectly, nearly 3 years ago: The Chief Rabbi of France, Gilles Bernheim, has shown in a very detailed and profoundly moving study that the attack we are currently experiencing on the true structure of the family, made up of father,...
Technocrats have failed to fix climate change. Now activists are trying moral appeals.
New Book Is Useful Guide for Clearing up Misunderstandings
The case for canonizing G. K. Chesterton, the bombastic man of letters and paradoxical militant for God