By Steven D. Laib
Schewikart connects the past and the present and illustrates that while the founders may not have had the scientific knowledge that we do today, they were, by no means, less able to understand human nature. Human nature, unfortunately, is one thing that seems to never change and so we go on repeating the mistakes that we were warned against 200 or so years ago. Maybe if enough people read this work they will be able to turn that trend around. Read the full review
What Would The Founders Think?
By James D. Best
Although Schweikart acknowledges that the Founders did not agree on everything, he writes, “Remarkably, there was almost no disagreement among the Founders—even among such polar opposites as Hamilton and Jefferson—that freedom was good and tyranny was bad. That seems an obvious statement on the surface, yet modern Americans daily are confronted by policies enacted by local, state, and federal representatives who see freedom as a threat and greater government control as desirable.” Read the full review
Enter Stage Right
By Steven Martinovich
In issue after issue Schweikart magnificently illustrates that the Founding Fathers didn’t create a nanny state that was expected to provide womb to tomb protection, outside of protecting the rights of Americans from external and internal threats, but rather to provide the opportunity for life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.
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