John Hendrickson: Conservatives believe that not only is the Constitution based in truth, but also the biblical heritage of the nation.
John Hendrickson: James M. Beck’s description of Calvin Coolidge as an “old-fashioned” American was fitting because it reflected Coolidge’s political philosophy.
There are Christians who hold various opinions about the illegal immigration debate. What does the Bible say about immigrants and what does it mean for us?
Kelvey Vander Hart: Governments and people are not the same, and they should function differently.
Adam Graham: The battle over Confederate memorials is the wrong war, what Charlottesville demonstrated is that our nation is in serious spiritual trouble.
Shane Vander Hart: A good faith conversation about what place the Confederacy should have in our collective historical memory is necessary but difficult to have.
Kelvey Vander Hart: Conservatives should be the first to hold police accountable, not the last.
This Independence Day we encourage you to take the time to read the Declaration signed 241 years ago that helped birth a new nation.
Watch Ryan T. Anderson, John Corvino, and Sherif Girgis discuss their new book Debating Religious Liberty and Discrimination at the Heritage Foundation.
John Ford’s Drums Along the Mohawk takes us to the Mohawk Valley during the American Revolution that gives us a taste of what it was like to be there.
Gallup’s new biennial poll on abortion shows that 54 percent of Americans want abortion illegal in all but a few circumstances.
Kelvey Vander Hart: Wonder Woman is a film that portrays what feminism actually is.
Read what early American political/legal theorists James Madison, Alexander Hamilton, Thomas Jefferson, Joseph Story, & John Marshall said about federalism.
The Utah Legislature’s Commission on Federalism in connection with Utah Valley University recently created a free course called “Principles of Federalism.”
Shane Vander Hart looks at a favorite PragerU video that explores the difference between how the left and the right sees how to improve society.
U.S. Senator Ben Sasse (R-NE) in his new book, The Vanishing American Adult, notes the slide toward shallowness public education started on in the 1970s.