In the last message that Franklin D. Roosevelt wrote but did not deliver to the American people, he told Americans that, "We must move forward with firm and active faith." He realized that, thinking in terms either of the welfare of the people or in terms of political (i.e.

READ MORE >>

The foreign policy of the United States is composed of two elements, object and method—to put it another way, the purpose or object to be attained, an

READ MORE >>

To the sensibility of most Italian readers, an accomplished literary form still is the most convincing proof that the writer is dealing with reality.

READ MORE >>

How can an intellectual preserve his humanity amid totalitarianism?

READ MORE >>

A Fluid Portrait

André Gide sat for his portrait many times—and largely to himself—during his sixty years of creation. He made of his books a long and continuous confe

READ MORE >>

For the past 16 years job opportunities swelled hugely in government; when these contracted the universities opened wide; new opportunities were provi

READ MORE >>

How should liberals regard the giants of American industry and finance—the motor and steel companies, the commercial banks and life insurance companie

READ MORE >>

We begin to draw about ourselves a cultural curtain similar in some respects to the Iron Curtain of our adversaries. In doing so, we tend to inflict u

READ MORE >>

A poem by W.B. Yeats.

READ MORE >>

Everywhere the same question: Who will rule Russia? If a triumvirate, can it long endure or does the Soviet structure demand a single head? Will there be orderly elimination or violence? If violence, is there a man in Russia able to use war on his colleagues, win and consolidate supreme power, and, through it all, hold together the Union and the Empire? There are no answers yet. There may not be for a long time. But there will be hints. And to evaluate the future’s clues, to perceive the drama behind them, we will need to have the past fresh in our minds.

READ MORE >>

Pages