Jack McDevitt's latest novel, Coming Home, looks at the history of the “golden age” of the twentieth century's space program from a vantage point 9,000 years in our future.
Mahoney's defense of Alexandr Solzhenitsyn as a proponent of liberty and a faithful Christian offers a worthy introduction to the thought of one of the 20th century's most significant writers.
Hampton Sides’ account of the Jeanette expedition to the Arctic is a powerful story of American heroism.
Eula Biss' examination of the vaccination debate On Immunity — An Inoculation is not immune to criticism.
John Pafford's introduction to the life and work of Russell Kirk is a worthy contribution to the study of the thought of the “sage of Piety Hill.”
Alexander Dugin's postmodern Fourth Political Theory seeks to merge aspects of Liberalism, Communism, and Fascism into an ideology that can bring about “the End of Days.”
In his most recent book, Extortion, Peter Schweizer documents a form of corruption in Washington, D.C., which he likens to organized crime's protection rackets.
Dean Koontz's latest novel, The City, is a poignant, and yet beautiful, response to the dark nihilism of our age.
Governments — our own and those of other nations — manufacture and market fear as a means of robbing people of liberty.
This is the thesis of an insightful new book by the prolific Connor Boyack.
Laurence M. Vance, Ph.D., writes against current U.S. foreign policy, the warfare state, and the overwhelming support among conservative Christians for American militarism.
Greenwald makes his connection with Edward Snowden sound like a John Grisham thriller, with this difference: The NSA's surveillance state is no fantasy.