"With all the uncertainty and anxiety these days over landing a job with a steady paycheck, more job seekers are finding it harder to resist fudging on a résumé or job application," writes Anna Prior.
"The need for Americans to enter the arena has never been greater," write Bob and Elizabeth Dole. They write in favor of Theodore Roosevelt's idea of "robust citizenship."
Social Darwinism, or destructive competition as a means of maintaining society, is an ethically bankrupt ideology and one the U.S. must abandon to remain competitive.
A feature in the Boston Globe argues that it is delusional and dangerous to think that all religions are paths to the same holy wisdom.
More than any other living poet, Derek Walcott best fulfills T.S. Eliot's poetic ideal following his new publication, writes The New York Times.
The Economist is conducting a live debate on whether GDP growth is a poor measure of improving living standards; two of their columnists start the debate.
The Chronicle of Higher Education recalls George Orwell's advice on writing in order to explain why American academic writing is so unfortunately esoteric and—poorly written.
The National Review comments on one of William F. Buckley's favorite quotes: "The problem with socialism is socialism; the problem with capitalism is capitalists."
The wealth disparities of naked capitalism are indefensible, but so too is the welfare state; there must be a third way, writes the New Statesman.
A Croatian girl recently came out of a coma having forgotten her native tongue but remembering German, her second language, perfectly fine.
The cultural revolution of the 50s and 60s made the development of the morning-after pill an important moment in the women's rights movement.
Learning music at an early age creates new neural pathways between the brain's hemispheres aiding in spatial and mathematical reasoning.
Though popularly billed as the spokesman for the free-market, it's high time we realize Adam Smith felt government intervention in markets was necessary.
Is China's interest in Africa's resources a path toward development for the Dark Continent or is it yet another round of colonialism?
Curiosity didn't kill the cat; it saved the marriage. Curiosity is the single most important trait in finding a good date or life-partner, writes psychologist Paul Dobransky.