The New Deal needs to be examined with candor, now that people no longer are roused to partisan political passions by discussion of the Roosevelt era.
Hillsdale College has put a walking-stick into the hands of its graduates. What road they choose will depend upon their degree of belief in certain affirmations that Hillsdale College has endeavored to teach.
In every century, after one fashion or another, church and state have had occasion to fall out—even in this American Republic.
Children become the wards of the state, reared for the state's purposes; marriage survives simply to reduce the enervating consequences of promiscuity.
If you and I are not moral beings, we are mere walking and talking machines composed of organic tissues. It is the moral imagination which confers our identity upon us.
Have these United States—or rather, the people of this country—lost the sense of what makes life worth living?
The American public, taken as a whole, has forgotten—or else never knew—that the ends of education are wisdom and virtue.