By LEWIS E. LEHRMAN
The most tremendous monuments or prodigies of engineering crumble under the hand of Time. But words spoken two or three thousand years ago remain with us now, not as mere relics of the past, but, leaping across the gulf of ages they light the world for us today. In this article, Lewis E. Lehrman explains how Churchill and Lincoln were both students of history and were both determined to act historically.
Churchill as a Constructive Alternative: Record Attendance at Hillsdale College Seminar, October 4th-7th
By THE CHURCHILL PROJECT
Defying the notion that Winston Churchill has little to say to us today, over 500 registrants and 200 students attended a Hillsdale College seminar on the celebrated statesman sponsored by Hillsdale’s Center for Constructive Alternatives and Churchill Project for the Study of Statesmanship. Numerous participants who have dedicated their lives to Winston Churchill offered erudite remarks at the event, including Minnie Churchill.
By SIR MARTIN GILBERT
Churchill's speech, given at Westminster College, Fulton, Missouri, on March 5, 1946, marked the advent of the Cold War between Russia and the West. Churchill’s message was twofold: both a warning of dangers of renewed conflict after World War II, and an outstretched hand seeking peace and stability.