EPPC Briefly: Remembering Justice Scalia
EPPC scholars reflect on the legacy of a “supremely great justice”; George Weigel’s on a Lenten journey; Jim Capretta on President Obama’s budgetary deceptions; and much more.
EPPC Briefly: Is Pope Francis Anti-Modern?
The latest issue of EPPC’s journal The New Atlantis includes a collection of essays examining the moral, political, and economic implications of Laudato Si’, Pope Francis’s 2015 encyclical on the environment and the poor.
U.S. Senator Ben Sasse Reads Peter Wehner’s Comments Into Congressional Record
U.S. Senator Ben Sasse reads selections from EPPC Senior Fellow Peter Wehner’s Commentary piece “Certitude and Seeking the Truth” into the Congressional Record.
EPPC Briefly: Conservatives, Trump, and the 2016 Race
Henry Olsen, Yuval Levin, and Peter Wehner on the GOP primary; EPPC supports Little Sisters of the Poor at the Supreme Court; Mona Charen on 13 Hours; George Weigel on liturgical innovation; and much more.
EPPC Supports Little Sisters of the Poor in Supreme Court
In an amicus brief filed today, the Ethics and Public Policy Center argues that the Supreme Court should deliver a victory to the Little Sisters of the Poor and the other religious nonprofits who are challenging the legality of the Obama administration’s so-called “accommodation” on its HHS contraceptive mandate.
EPPC Briefly: Looking Toward November 8
George Weigel and Mona Charen on the 2016 election; Yuval Levin on immigration reform; Peter Wehner on the wonder of Christmas; and much more.
EPPC Briefly: How to Win a GOP Primary
Henry Olsen on the 2016 election; a plan to restore free speech on campus; and much more.
EPPC Briefly: Freedom and Its Enemies
The fight against ISIS; George Weigel on City of Saints; and much more.
EPPC Briefly: George Weigel on John Paul II’s “Beloved Krakow”
George Weigel on the City of Saints; Yuval Levin on the perils of religious liberty; and much more.
Yuval Levin Delivers 2015 First Things Lecture: “The Perils of Religious Liberty”
As religious communities seek to defend America’s “first freedom” they would be wise to consider what it means to make religious liberty their preeminent public issue.