Professor of law at the University of Chicago, Eric Posner takes a strongly realist view of the relationship between law and power. Power, he says, rather than justice, always determines the direction and extent of the law: “The use of law depends on power, and is enforced by those who have it against those who do not. Failure to understand this fact will lead the United States down a foolhardy path, wasting resources on unneeded JAGs and tying the military’s hands. The irony is that the hardheaded officials who run the national-security apparatus fear chimeras conjured up by the dreamiest internationalists.”
The detection of two celestial interlopers careening through our solar system has scientists eagerly anticipating more.
Esperanto was intended to be an easy-to-learn second language that enabled you to speak with anyone on the planet.
As we pursue the leadership difference we seek, we attract fuel and generate heat. The trick is to avoid burnout.
There are many problems with relying on SAT and ACT scores for college admissions. But removing them entirely creates less opportunity.