To coexist and to talk are not the same as to act. Creating a shared society will require tremendous effort to break down the structural barriers that separate Jews and Arabs from participating as equals in economic and social life.
How cognitive psychology can help us make sense of the discourse surrounding the Israel-Palestine conflict in its most recent instantiation.
On the challenges of campus activism in the age of social media.
Every so often, the Economist publishes a piece from its editorial board that is simply astonishing—and not in a good way.
The following article is a work of satire; all quotes and descriptions within are libel and slander.
It’s been all over the news recently: Kiev is burning and Ukrainians are dying every day. In the past two weeks, there’s been a truce, a massive violation of this ceasefire, a president on the run, and an inside look at a tyrant’s palace. But what does this all mean? […]
So why does one campus have three different groups that deal with the politics of Israel/Palestine?
By the end of his talk hosted by the Anscombe society last Friday, Alexander Pruss laid out a vision of sexual ethics and marital norms far more insidious than his unassuming tone suggests.
President Barack Obama, Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper, and Mexican President Enrique Peña Nieto will travel to Toluca, Mexico on Wednesday for the annual, North American Leaders’ Summit, which aims to promote economic and security cooperation amongst the three nations.
Can you hear that? It’s the sound of conservative pundits grinding their axes in preparation for another round of ObamaCare bashing after the CBO published its report “The Budget and Economic Outlook: 2014 to 2014.”