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Alexander Riley is a professor of sociology at Bucknell University in Pennsylvania.
Nirmal Dass reads The Heliand and Alexander Riley reads The Exorcist.
A subgenre of historically ignorant political books hyperventilate over the few traditionally assertive masculine figure left in Western politics as a sign of a coming age of right-wing authoritarianism. Here are but two recent examples.
The failure of the 1965 Immigration Act was written all over the smoking ruins of 9/11. It weakened visa enforcement and massively increased immigration from parts of the world that were culturally light-years apart from American traditions.
I can struggle internally to forgive them their hatred, while still working politically against the people who pushed my friend to his death.
Coverage of Rodney James Alcala's death is a prime example of the skewed priorities our culture holds in advancing its now deeply flawed notion of justice.
College is the last place that will truly prepare you for real life, and college students need to know this truth.
The ferocious wokeness of the U.S. Women's National soccer team and the NBA stars making up the U.S. men's basketball team drive away support from ordinary patriotic Americans.
Students familiar with the movie may not think so, but the original novel No Country for Old Men is a deeply political novel with a right-wing take on American society.
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