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The Board of Trustees of The King’s College is pleased to announce the appointment of Paul Glader as Visiting Professor of Journalism and Composition.
Sean Horan, Athletic Director at The King’s College, has spent several years developing a robust athletics program, and his most recent endeavor will take him to Twickenham Stadium in London as he makes international connections for TKC Athletics.
Although the march of history has brought with it contemporary political problems that the Founders’ could never have imagined in detail, Dr. David Corbin and Dr. Matthew Parks believe that America’s early statesman still have much to say today through the Federalist Papers.
The French intellectual Alexis de Tocqueville once observed that the tendency for Americans to form associations to solve problems is one of the many characteristics that make America an outstanding republic. In “What Tocqueville Would Tell Egypt’s Muslim Brotherhood,” Professor Joseph Loconte argues that the hostility toward the freedom of association showed by Egypt’s ruling authorities is dangerous and counterproductive.
While American politicians are busy fawning over the lofty platitudes on peace and cooperation spoken by Chinese politicians, the Chinese government continues stealing top defensive systems plans from the United States. How should American leaders respond to continued spying by Chinese agents? In “The Peace of a ‘Wise and Free People,’” Professors David Corbin and Matthew Parks recommend looking to the Federalist Papers for insight.
According to Professor Joseph Loconte, Professor of History at The King’s College, President Obama dangerously misidentifies the source of this violence when he refers only to “violent extremists.”
Professors David Corbin and Matthew Parks discuss the significance of the Union in light of the scandals involving the IRS, media wiretapping, and Benghazi.
At a time when politics in America is struggling with deadlock and dysfunction, Professors David Corbin and Matthew Parks are investigating and applying the principles of the Federalist Papers to contemporary politics in a series of essays on The Blaze.
Writing in USA Today, Brenberg and Pincin argue that U.S. foreign aid programs are influenced by special interest groups and politicians.