Between 1965 and 1995, out-of-control violent crime was the most salient domestic issue in America. Born from the chaos and upheaval of the Sixties-era cultural revolution, the decades-long crime wave caused untold economic damage to our cities and unleashed waves of misery on the American people. Then the tide began to turn in the 1990s thanks in part to innovative crime-fighting strategies in New York and other large American cities. Crime rates plummeted and many of our cities were reborn. Now, with many of the same failed soft-on-crime policies of the past seeing an encore, it is no coincidence that …
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In This Issue
Special Issue on Crime
Books, Arts & Manners
A review of The Viking Heart: How Scandinavians Conquered the World, by Arthur Herman.
It imagines a far-future mankind that travels the stars yet is organized as an empire, within which competing dynastic families vie for supremacy.
A review of The Card Counter, directed by Paul Schrader.
Who says fashion is for the power elite?
If Americans in 2021 are 'united' around anything, it's that they disfavor Joe Biden.
Biden’s party is making some unfortunate discoveries about him.
Will they allow their president to declare victory?
The grand jury subpoenas for documents were reportedly issued earlier this month.
No matter how strenuously it insists that down is up and up is down, the White House can’t pretend away the spiraling crises before our eyes.
It's been three weeks since Biden's vaccine-mandate announcement, and businesses still don't have a concrete picture for how this will roll out.
The ad is evidence that Democrats 'will say anything to win this race,' Laxalt told NR.
No matter how hard the attorney general’s Senate allies try to pretend otherwise, his improper assault on parents’ free-speech rights is undeniable.
Tapper cast Youngkin's ad as advocating for book bans to curtail the teaching of America's racial history.
Work is essential for a flourishing society, a point outlined in a new report released today by the Joint Economic Committee’s Social Capital Project.
Garland has said the NSBA letter and news reports prompted his school-board memo.
While the comedian may be too popular to shut down, the rest of the culture is receiving the message loud and clear.