Publications

The Christian Imagination

Symposium: The Tension at the Heart of American Government

Reverse Feminism in Eastern Europe

C.S. Lewis on Power

Mosque in the Shadow of the Church

An Elegy on Leadership

Calvin and Locke?

The Fatal Flaw of American Charity

Why No One Wants to Be an Engineer

Three Things Conservatives Could Learn from Richard Hooker

When a piece of ground is wanted for a use important to the State, I know the State has a right to take it from the owner on paying the full value of it; but certainly the legislature has no right to compel a freeholder to part with his land to any of his fellow-citizens, not to deprive him of the use of it, in order to accomplish one or more of is neighbors in the prosecution of their particular trade or business. Such an act, by violating the rights of property, would be a most dangerous precedent."
John Jay, Letter to Peter Jay Munroe, March 2, 1812