Amidst the bad news, there is some reason to hope for a brighter future in the Islamic world.
Hollywood and PBS get religion with two of our greatest heroes: Spidey and George Washington.
Yesterday's arrest of an al Qaeda operative points to what law enforcement can do right.
Memorization doesn't deserve its bad name.
A touching new book shows that New Zealanders stand shoulder-to-shoulder with America in the war on terrorism.
The Ten Commandments are being covered up at a courthouse in Pennsylvania.
The student newspaper at Rutgers runs some disgusting "facts"--and doesn't allow readers to respond.
One of the silver linings in recent months has been our renewed focus on freedom as a national ideal.
James Q. Wilson on the unmarrying of America.
Amidst the hate being spewed from the Arab press are a few examples of moderation.
Arab journalism is full of vicious lies, which often go unnoticed since they appear in Arabic. But there's one website which provides helpful translations.
A recent "60 Minutes" painted a dark picture of Kuwait. The real story is much more promising.
As President Bush returns to the Capitol tonight, he finds a city--and a nation--that is different than it was on September 10.
The example of James Madison shows why liberals who continue to conflate the Taliban with religious conservatives are wrong.
Some of the terrorists who were taken prisoner in Afghanistan are being brought to Guantanamo Bay. There won't be any black-eyed virgins, but it's nicer than home.
A new report highlights the lack of freedom in the Islamic world.
Two criminal cases, one in France and one in Belgium, show that an international criminal court by any other name is still foul.
Luton is a small British town brimming with Muslims. And a creepy, Islamic radicalism is in ascendance.
A midlevel course on radical Islam spotlighting Indonesia's Laskar Jihad. No midterm is given, but Sharia will be implemented for the final.
Even before the war on terrorism, the Afghan people were starving.
Claudia Anderson is managing editor of The Weekly Standard. Before the magazine was launched, she worked in daily journalism for 13 years--as chief editorial writer for Scripps Howard, editorial page editor of the Cincinnati Post, and editorial writer for the Buffalo Courier-Express. From 1975 to 1982 she edited books for the American Enterprise Institute. She has a master’s degree in medieval history from the University of California, Berkeley.