National Review

From Conservapedia
Jump to: navigation, search

The National Review is an influential political newsmagazine, created by William F. Buckley in 1955 and currently edited by Rich Lowry. Along with the Weekly Standard and the American Spectator, it is regarded as one of the Big Three of conservative magazines. Neither the National Review nor the Weekly Standard have been particularly conservative on social issues.

The National Review is somewhat neoconservative in philosophy, though not as neoconservative as the Weekly Standard.

Four Horsement of Progressivism

In 2009, National Review ran a series of four articles attempting to highlight the history of progressivism and how it relates to today.[1][2] They highlighted Richard T. Ely,[3] John Dewey,[4] Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr.,[5] and Herbert Croly.[6]

See Also

Contrast With

External Links


  1. The Four Horsemen Of The Progressive Apocalypse
  2. Now that’s Progressive!
  3. Richard Ely’s Golden Calf
  4. John Dewey and the Philosophical Refounding of America
  5. The Curious Constitution of Oliver Wendell Holmes Jr.
  6. Herbert Croly’s American Bismarcks