Truth Marching On
Geography and World Politics
Aristocracy in America
From Plato to NATO
The Good Life
The Not So Great American Novel
The Unheavenly City
Tolerating the Intolerant
The Sage of Singapore
The Falklands Factor
Classics Review: Nazi Bureaucrats
In his first interview since his retirement from Georgetown University, Fr. James Schall talks with Claremont Institute senior fellow Ken Masugi about teaching, preparing almost 40 books, what political philosophy is, the future of the Catholic Church, and the election of Pope Francis.
The Senate's rejection in 1987 of Bork to the Supreme Court was a constitutional catastrophe from which we have hardly begun to recover, writes Ramesh Ponnuru.
Download the Winter 2012/13 CRB in PDF
Engineers of Victory
Uncle Sam's Web-Feet
Classics Review: The Building of a Navy
A Neglected StatesmanThe only American to serve in the highest office in the executive branch and the highest in the federal judiciary, he had a career as remarkable as it is neglected, writes Ryan P. Williams in the Claremont Review of Books.
Godlike, Godly TolstoyEach unhappy genius is unhappy in his own way, writes Algis Valiunas in the Claremont Review of Books.
Wisdom of the AgesThe Fortunes of Permanence confirms Roger Kimball's status as America's foremost cultural critic, writes Michael M. Uhlmann in the Claremont Review of Books.
Enduring EmpireWhat made the Romans seem invincible was their fierce belief in the superiority of their way of life and the virtues they professed, writes Bruce S. Thornton in the Claremont Review of Books.
The Hollywood DialecticLincoln and Django Unchained represent what passes for artistic sensibility on today's Hollywood, writes Martha Bayles in the Claremont Review of Books.
The Buddy of ChristChristian leaders still believe that evangelizing young people is the key to solving the world's problems, writes Naomi Schaefer Riley in the Claremont Review of Books.
Psalm XXIIIYea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of debt, I fear no bankruptcy, for Obama is my shepherd, writes Mark Helprin in the Claremont Review of Books.
Anguished PatriotHe had a command of American political thought and contemporary political theory that was perhaps unrivalled by anyone in his generation, writes Daniel J. Mahoney in the Claremont Review of Books.
BribesvilleHow did Italy's national economy, which all Italy-watchers recognize as anachronistic and self-defeating, come to be, asks Michael Ledeen in the Claremont Review of Books.
Silent Cal SpeaksAmerica's 30th president, like the modern-day Tea Party, emphasized that power, political energy, and republican legitimacy flow from the bottom up and not the top down, writes Charles C. Johnson in the Claremont Review of Books.
The Price of PowerAmericans have always been ambivalent about the idea of proconsulship—and often maladroit at its implementation, writes Victor Davis Hanson in the Claremont Review of Books.
Conscience UnboundIs the Protestant Reformation to blame for many of the modern world's undesirable features, asks James Hankins in the Claremont Review of Books.
Taking Law SeriouslyJudging takes place within a matrix of standards that both constrains the judge from imposing his personal will and enables the judge to discern the true command of the law, writes David F. Forte in the Claremont Review of Books.
Unmanned CombatThe drone revolution promises many benefits, but there are also drawbacks to this nascent unmanned air force—drawbacks that the nation and its policymakers have barely begun to assess, writes Alan W. Dowd in the Claremont Review of Books.
Why I'm Still a DemocratRather than deriding how Democrats win, conservative thinkers and GOP leaders should focus more on how to engineer a big, bold rebirth of the Republican Party, writes John J. DiIulio, Jr., in the Claremont Review of Books.
Keeping Up AppearancesDoes Downton Abbey matter, asks Cheryl Miller in the Claremont Review of Books.
A People's ContestWhile the war was fought to save the Union and (as time went by) to end slavery, it was also fought to vindicate democracy, writes Michael Burlingame in the Claremont Review of Books.
Classics Review: America and the Revolutions of 1848—
Iron Curtain: Rust or Rupture?
Classics Review: The Personal Memoirs of U.S. Grant
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