This is where the party needs to go, and Douthat and Salam are the best young thinkers in the conservative movement.
Those who work by the hour should receive "wage subsidies," a policy based on the notion that if the government just gives people enough money, they'll all be rich.
When reading this book, it was so nice to see that there are conservatives who care about the needs of the working class.
The two most important books to read if you are interested in America's modern political trends are this book and the Emerging Democratic Majority. Read morePublished 16 months ago by Jmitch
This is where the party needs to go, and Douthat and Salam are the best young thinkers in the conservative movement.Published on November 30, 2012 by Jordan Cunningham
Douthat and Salam have put together the most serious attempt to date of diagnosing the party's woes and prescribing a plan for its restoration. Read morePublished on October 21, 2012 by Sagar Jethani
This book is like reading the Democratic party's to do list. It's chock full of left wing views, policies and solutions. Read morePublished on April 25, 2011 by Backeast
Grand New Party was a very engaging read and one that I definitely recommend. The book can be split in two with the first part being a political history of the working class from... Read morePublished on September 26, 2010 by Ronald C. Payne
"Grand New Party" provides some great background and good policy ideas. The key idea is to put families, and particularly working families at the center of policy decisions. Read morePublished on August 17, 2010 by Conservative Postmodern Polyglot Abroad
Great book for anyone on the left or right that wants to understand how to govern today. While this book is certainly a treatise on what the Republican Party can do to become... Read morePublished on October 23, 2009 by Joe Camicia
One of the easiest things to do in politics is criticize. Many political books do just that - and little else. Read morePublished on September 29, 2009 by Matthew P. Cochrane
The book that remains to be written is a discourse on why intellectuals cannot see past their (to them) invisible ideological prisms. Read morePublished on August 1, 2009 by Tholzel