one strain of Progressivism—the Herbert Croly variety—was thought to be a synthesis of the Hamilton-Jefferson argument: endorsing Hamiltonian means to Jeffersonian ends.
Even if Croly's prose were clear, the idea would still be muddled. Yet it raises one of the central questions in any attempt to define conservatism: is conservatism merely a branch of the liberal tradition, or is it a fundamental alternative to liberalism?
Law and Policy aggregators:
The Wheeler Report | WisPolitics | RightWisconsin Features | WisOpinion | Hamilton Consulting News Clips
News and Publications | Practice Sections recent blog posts | Official Notices | Board of Governors Policy Positions |
Section Public Policy Positions
Wednesday, April 21, 2010
Reading Up on the Right
Review essay by Steven F. Hayward in the Claremont Review of Books, Winter 2009