Jason Morgan is an associate professor, Faculty of Foreign Studies, at Reitaku University in Kashiwa City, Chiba Prefecture, Japan. His work has appeared in Japan Review, Logos, the Michigan Historical Review, Human Life Review, Chronicles, Society, New Oxford Review, The Remnant, Japan Forward, Seiron, Crisis, Modern Age, Asia Times, and the proceedings of the Historical Awareness Research Committee.
A Review of the Book, A Dream Derailed: How the Left Hijacked Civil Rights to Create a Permanent Underclass, by Bill Owens, with Dr. Deborah Owens (Fulshear, TX: A New Dream Publishers, 2019) Anyone who pays attention to the … Continue reading →
Review of David Horowitz, Dark Agenda: The War to Destroy Christian America (West Palm Beach, Fla.: Humanix Books, 2018) Since the beginning of the Culture Wars in the wake of the Sexual Revolution, conservative Americans have come to believe … Continue reading →
Mollie Hemingway and Carrie Severino, Justice on Trial: The Kavanaugh Confirmation and the Future of the Supreme Court (Washington, DC: Regnery, 2019) More than any other country, the United States is rooted in ideals. Americans share no common ethnicity … Continue reading →
Mary Rice Hasson and Theresa Farnan, Get Out Now: Why You Should Pull Your Child from Public School Before It’s Too Late (Washington, DC: Regnery Gateway, 2018) Conservatives in the United States have long considered public schools as little … Continue reading →
Ours is a visual culture. Those who desire to attack truth and decency focus above all on the corruption of morals through the corruption of images. Our days are saturated with images and photographs, graphics, pictures, and signs. The worst … Continue reading →
When I was much younger, I remember listening to a song from the band REM which begins with the words: The world is collapsing around my ears I turned up the radio but I can’t hear it… Nearly thirty years … Continue reading →
On a sweltering day in July, hundreds of people took to the streets of Tokyo to stand against the culture of death. The majority of the 300 marchers were Japanese, however the international pro-life community was well represented. The fifth … Continue reading →