Critics are correct that Robinson doesn't offer an alternative to the Christian Right. But she never claimed to.
Beyond the current Supreme Court case, there are deeper problems—and possible solutions.
There is a crisis of moral norms in America. The president is part symptom and part cause.
The authoritarian nationalism of the 20th century never quite died. And Americans now aren't wiser than Europeans then.
Hong Kong's democracy movement is not Christian, but many key activists are.
Does democracy create good neighbors? Or is it the other way around?
How does theology shape Jewish democracy, in light of the many competing claims and complex relationships in the land of Israel?
Amy Kittelstrom examines the overlapping ideas, personalities, and relationships of seven figures associated with what she calls the American Reformation.
Between April 1831 and February 1832, two officials of the French government under Louis-Philippe toured Jacksonian America. These two officials—Alexis de Tocqueville and Gustave de Beaumont—were on assignment to research prisons in the United States and later produced a report of their findings in 1833. But while traveling through America, Tocqueville and Beaumont were also carefully observing political and social life in the new republic. Both men published works on their observations. Tocqueville wrote Democracy in America (1835/1840) and Beaumont wrote a novel, entitled Marie or, Slavery in the United States (1835). Most Americans are familiar with Tocqueville’s work, but Beaumont’s novel is less well known.