Claim your invitation to the Modern Age Panel discussion, Whose Right—The Fight for Conservatism
We are pleased to invite you to Whose Right—The Fight for Conservatism, ISI’s off-the record, Modern Age panel discussion, May 18th, at the Union Club in New York City.
To claim your invitation, please fill out the form below.
This panel will bring together leading conservative thinkers to debate and discuss Yoram Hazony’s new book Conservatism: a Rediscovery.
Join Hazony, chairman of the Edmund Burke Foundation, Matthew Continetti, recent author of The Right: The Hundred Year War for American Conservatism, James Piereson, senior fellow at the Manhattan Institute, and myself as we explore the arguments Hazony makes about the nature of American conservatism.
This panel will be a defining moment for conservatism in the 21st century as these brilliant minds explore questions related to Western democracy, our religious and cultural traditions, free-markets, and the American model. I sincerely hope you can attend.
The event will be held at 101 E 69th St, New York, NY 10021 with a 5:30 p.m. reception preceding the event. Yoram Hazony and Matthew Continetti will sign books following the discussion.
Dress code is jacket and tie for men, and comparable business attire for women.
Yoram Hazony is President of the Herzl Institute in Jerusalem, and currently serves as Chairman of the Edmund Burke Foundation, a public affairs institute based in Washington that has hosted the National Conservatism Conference since 2019. He is the host of NatConTalk, an interview program on politics, religion, and philosophy, and is the author or co-author of several books, including his two most recent books The Revelation at Sinai: What Does “Torah from Heaven” Mean? and Conservatism: A Rediscovery.
Matthew Continetti is a senior fellow at the American Enterprise Institute (AEI), where his work is focused on American political thought and history, with a particular focus on the development of the Republican Party and the American conservative movement in the 20th century. Mr. Continetti was the founding editor and the editor-in-chief of The Washington Free Beacon. Previously, he was opinion editor at The Weekly Standard. Mr. Continetti is also a contributing editor at National Review and a columnist for Commentary Magazine. He has been published in The Atlantic, The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, and The Washington Post, among other outlets. He also appears frequently on Fox News Channel’s “Special Report” with Bret Baier and MSNBC’s “Meet the Press Daily” with Chuck Todd.
Mr. Continetti is the author of two books: “The Persecution of Sarah Palin: How the Elite Media Tried to Bring Down a Rising Star” (Sentinel, 2009) and “The K Street Gang: The Rise and Fall of the Republican Machine” (Doubleday, 2006).
He has a BA in history from Columbia University.
James Piereson is a Manhattan Institute senior fellow and president and trustee of the William E. Simon Foundation. During 1985–2005, he was executive director and trustee of the John M. Olin Foundation. Previously, Piereson served on the political science faculties of Iowa State University, Indiana University, and the University of Pennsylvania, where he taught government and political thought. He serves on the boards of the Pinkerton Foundation, Thomas W. Smith Foundation, Center for Individual Rights, Philanthropy Roundtable (where he was chairman, 1995–99), Foundation for Cultural Review (as chairman), American Spectator Foundation, Hoover Institution, and DonorsTrust.
Dan McCarthy is vice president for the Collegiate Network at the Intercollegiate Studies Institute and editor of ISI’s journal Modern Age. He is responsible for the ISI’s college journalism programs, which support independent campus publications and provide internships and fellowships to outstanding student reporters, writers, and editors. He has an extensive background in journalism, including as a columnist for The Spectator and past editor of The American Conservative. His writing has also appeared in the New York Times, USA Today, The National Interest, First Things, Reason, and a wide range of other publications. Before coming to ISI, he was director of the Robert Novak Journalism Fellowship Program at The Fund for American Studies. He is a graduate of Washington University in St. Louis (where he edited a Collegiate Network paper) and lives in Alexandria, Virginia.
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