Our political bubbles prime us to see the other side as hypocrites. That doesn’t make it true.
Tag: US Congress
The inauguration of our new president is almost a week old. There’s one especially striking moment from his speech that can’t and shouldn’t yet slip from our memories.
Most everyone agrees that the United States is in trouble. Like everything else, however, we don’t agree on what that danger entails.
It’s easy for any of us to assume that people disagreeing with our own views are influenced by ill-will, dishonesty or callousness. But what if we didn’t?
Divergent emotions evoked by Senator Romney’s impeachment vote reveal something more important than just partisan passions.
The Supreme Court’s much-anticipated decision in Bostock v Clayton County may in fact tell us more...
If an informed citizenry is crucial to a healthy democracy, the incentives against that can be remarkably rational and compelling to an average American.
In discussing civic engagement and political participation, it’s often taken for granted that Americans have a basic knowledge of what’s going on. Do they?
If we’re only feeling angrily estranged by the Supreme Court, maybe we’re missing something important. These stories might leave you strangely hopeful.
Americans are angry – seemingly on all sides. But the promiscuous references to revolution and coups are becoming dangerous.
In hearing the latest LGBT+ cases, justices on the Supreme Court demonstrate well the thoughtful dialogue needed in legislative debates.
In an exclusive interview, author Steven Collis talks about his latest book, ‘Deep Conviction,’ and the dialogue surrounding religious freedom.