Larry Sidentop re-imagines the origins of liberalism.
While honoring the legacy of American communists, a new generation of radicals has chosen to organize under the “socialist” banner.
Today, Albert Camus is still alive but changed, thanks to the art of David Oelhoffen and Kamel Daoud.
Historians are losing their audience, and searching for the next trend won’t win it back.
In Edmund Fawcett’s new history, liberalism begins with capitalism and revolution.
Marcelo Gleiser wants to heal the rift between humanists and scientists by deflating scientific dreams of establishing final truths.
Does David Bromwich’s idea of a Burkean left amount to anything more than contempt for Obama?
Democracy was once a comforting fiction. Has it become an uninhabitable one?
It’s one of the most ticklish questions of liberal philosophy.