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John was an ideal man, and his early death comes as close as anything can to being a metaphysical flaw in the universe.
Surveys the metaphysics, epistemology, ethics, and politics of these two creeds, showing, at each level, that only one of them corresponds to observable reality.
Examines these opposing philosophies in the story, characters, and theme of Ayn Rand’s great novel.
Boaz Arad, a founder of and spokesman for the Israeli Freedom Movement, discusses the inception, activities, allies, and successes of the Israeli equivalent of the Tea Party movement.
Drs. Ellen Kenner and Ed Locke discuss their new book The Selfish Path to Romance: How to Love with Passion and Reason, covering ground from how altruism destroys relationships, to why people settle for less-than-ideal partners, to how to ask your lover to experiment sexually.
Earl Parson reviews Eames: The Architect and the Painter, directed by Jason Cohn and Bill Jersey.
Burgess Laughlin reviews The Closing of the Muslim Mind: How Intellectual Suicide Created the Modern Islamist Crisis, by Robert R. Reilly.
Gideon Reich reviews The 7 Principles of Zionism: A Values-Based Approach to Israel Advocacy, by Dan Illouz.
Joshua Lipana reviews Treason: Liberal Treachery from the Cold War to the War on Terrorism, by Ann Coulter.
Daniel Wahl reviews Mao’s Great Famine: The History of China’s Most Devastating Catastrophe, 1958–1962, by Frank Dikötter.
Richard M. Salsman reviews Objective Economics: How Ayn Rand’s Philosophy Changes Everything About Economics, by M. Northrup Buechner.
Daniel Wahl reviews Willpower: Rediscovering the Greatest Human Strength, by Roy F. Baumeister and John Tierney.
Daniel Wahl reviews Your Brain at Work: Strategies for Overcoming Distraction, Regaining Focus, and Working Smarter All Day Long, by David Rock.
Daniel Wahl reviews The Killer of Little Shepherds: A True Crime Story and the Birth of Forensic Science, by Douglas Starr.
Daniel Wahl reviews If I Die in the Service of Science: The Dramatic Stories of Medical Scientists Who Experimented on Themselves, by Jon Franklin and John Sutherland, MD.
oseph Kellard reviews Obit: Inspiring Stories of Ordinary People Who Led Extraordinary Lives, by Jim Sheeler.
Craig Biddle introduces the Spring 2012 issue.
Ari Armstrong and Diana Hsieh answer a letter about abortion rights; Craig Biddle answers a letter from Timothy Sandefur about “natural rights”; Richard Salsman answers a letter about Keynes and Hayek; and athlete Donny Shankle praises TOS.