From National Affairs, Michael Gerson and Peter Wehner on a conservative vision of government; Henry Olsen on conservatism for the people; and Jonathan Bronitsky on the Brooklyn Burkeans. From Twentieth Century Communism, Jean-Francois Fayet on writing the history of anti-communism; and a century of anti-communisms: A roundtable discussion. Jesse Norman on Michael Oakeshott, conservative thinker who went beyond politics. Democracy’s Sphinx: Andreas Hess reviews Tocqueville: The Aristocratic Sources of Liberty by Lucien Jaume. Anne Norton reviews Leo Strauss and Anglo-American Democracy: A Conservative Critique by Grawnt N. Havers. From Public Seminar, Jeremy Varon on the New and Next Left: A reply to Eli Zaretsky (and “What’s Left”, a response by Zaretsky); and more on how capitalism will end. Autobiography of Red: An excerpt from Utopia or Bust: A Guide to the Present Crisis by Benjamin Kunkel. Wilfred M. McClay on the voice of Michael Oakeshott in the conversation of conservatism. For the common good: Stefan Collini reviews The Life of R. H. Tawney: Socialism and History by Lawrence Goldman and Richard Hoggart: Virtue and Reward by Fred Inglis. Robert Zaretsky reviews Edmund Burke: The First Conservative by Jesse Norman (and more). Tim Barker reviews Markets in the Name of Socialism: The Left-Wing Origins of Neoliberalism by Johanna Bockman and Masters of the Universe: Hayek, Friedman, and the Birth of Neoliberal Politics by Daniel Stedman Jones. Daniel McCarthy reviews Leo Strauss and the Conservative Movement in America: A Critical Appraisal by Paul Edward Gottfried. Michael Ignatieff on sovereignty and the crisis of democratic politics: A healthy future for democratic politics depends on reviving sovereignty, regaining the sense that we’re masters in our own house.

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