Spring 2000 Issue

Spring 2000 Issue

Children for Sale

Monsanto, Microsoft, and Monopolies

Civil Society, the Anglosphere, and the Gateways to Prosperity

Nations emerging from state-controlled systems must suffer growing pains before they can enjoy the economic success of English-speaking societies. Those that balk at the discomfort will be left behind

Average Married Couple 1, Demon Therapist 0

Dean Koontz, False Memory (New York: Bantam Books, 1999), 627 pages, $26.95

A Truly American Century

The Burgeoning Information Age will help guarantee an American century by undoing statist economies throughout the world through the rapid importation of American institutions.

No Acknowledgment Needed

The Progressive Challenge to American Democracy

Global progressives are offering policies that are postconstitutional, illiberal, undemocratic, and yes, post-American.

Global Climate Contortionists

Tottering Alliance

Europe is vital to U.S. efforts toward benign global leadership, but the transatlantic relationship is beginning to fray.

Muddying the Waters

Rival Partners

The partnership between Europe and North America is a force for global stability and prosperity, but forces on both sides of the Atlantic are undermining it.

Boxed In

Up to U.S.

Beyond Criticism

Alexandra York, From the Fountainhead to the Future and Other Essays on Art and Excellence (New York: Silver Rose Press, 2000), 176 pages, $14

The Enemy Within

The twenty-first century will not be another American century unless America can regain its moral and spiritual bearings lost in the abyss of postmodernism.

Dangerous Drug Proposals

Regaining a Positive Mandate

America's loss of faith in her politicians and the rule of law is undermining her role in the world. Positive leadership is the solution.

Transnational Interest

America's main competitor for influence in world affairs is not another great power but the ongoing project of internationalism.

The Moral Ecology of the Twenty-First Century

Americans are rapidly changing their moral habits and surrendering to an aggressive secular culture, one that cannot long preserve the public ethos of America's Founding.

21st Century Directions in American Foreign Policy

The United States will have no military equal in the twenty-first century, but her leaders must still manage her power skillfully, lest they alienate nations whose alliances she needs.

The "English" Century

America may lose some of her economic clout as developing countries unleash the free market, but there are enough common institutions among English-speaking peoples to preserve the culture of freedom.

Racial Scars, Old and New

Ward Connerly, Creating Equal: My Fight Against Race Preferences (San Francisco: Encounter Books, 2000), 273 pages, $24.95

Baby Booming

A graying American workforce need not be an unproductive one. Current advancements in medical technology will keep people healthy--and working--longer.

The Genetic Revolution

America's role in the twenty-first century may depend on acknowledging and understanding human genetic diversity

The Changing Pace of Change

Follow the Leader

The English-speaking nations have a moral obligation to help the rest of the world "raise the structures of freedom where the scaffolding of tyranny formerly stood."

The Lethal Threat to America's Legal System

Multiculturalism is not a response to injustices of the past--it is a weapon deployed against the legal system that is the very foundation of a free society.

A Small Cup of Diet Hemlock

Peter Ackroyd, The Plato Papers (New York: Doubleday, 2000), 173 pages, $21.95

American Outlook

Jay F. Hein
Editor in Chief

Wesley Cate
Managing Editor

Beverly Saddler
Production Coordinator

Tim Varnau
Designer

American Outlook is published by Sagamore Institute, 2902 North Meridian Street, Indianapolis, Indiana 46208. 317.472.2050. Copyright © 2011, Sagamore Institute, Inc. All rights reserved.

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