Who Should Win the Nobel Peace Prize? [Video]

Watch/Read More

Who Should Win the Nobel Peace Prize?

They’ve saved the free world more than once. And they’re on the job preserving the peace right now. When it comes to making the world a more secure place for good and decent people everywhere, this one group deserves the bulk of the credit. Who is this group, and how can we ever thank them? Pete Hegseth, U.S. Army Major, has the answer.

#veterans #veteransday #prageru



If the Nobel Peace Prize was given out to people who truly made the world a more peaceful place, one group would win every year: the United States military—the US Army, Air Force, Navy, and Marines.

Now, you may be thinking, how can you award a peace prize to a group whose purpose is to fight wars? Fair question. I’ll tell you how: because the reason we are free, the reason anyone on earth today is free, is ultimately thanks to the US military.

They saved the free world from German domination in the First World War. They saved the free world from Japanese and German fascism in the Second World War. They saved the free world from communism in the Cold War. And they’re saving it now.

That might sound like an exaggeration, but only because they’ve protected us for so long. National security—the protection of citizens from an external foe—is not a given; far from it. It’s the product of the hard work of American military men and women who stand guard 24 hours a day, 365 days a year, every year. And, they’ve been doing so for as long as any of us can remember.

The First World War, the Second World War, the Cold War, the Korean War, both Iraq Wars, the Afghan War—these were all conflicts that the US tried to avoid. But they were wars that the US fought not only for itself, but for good, decent and free people everywhere.

Where the US military was not ultimately victorious—the Vietnam War—50 million people were deprived of freedom of speech, of assembly, of press, of travel, and of religion. As many as two million were brutally imprisoned and murdered.

The only reason South Korea isn’t an open-air concentration camp like its northern neighbor is because America came to South Korea’s defense nearly 70 years ago. To this day, we still have 30,000 troops stationed there to protect the free South from the unfree North.

And it’s not just the open conflicts the American military resolves; it’s the not-wars—all the conflicts that were never fought because our adversaries feared the consequences of American military involvement.

Let’s put it this way: The reason Iowa soybeans can be shipped from Seattle to Shanghai, or coffee from Colombia to Cleveland is because the American military—specifically, the Navy—stands guard over the world’s shipping lanes. Block those lanes and the price of everything skyrockets, and international commerce grinds to a halt.

Like it or not, the US military has been, and remains, as close to a global sheriff as exists on planet Earth—on the beat, keeping the peace.

Don’t believe me? Ask yourself this very simple question: What if China disarmed? Or Iran? Or North Korea? Or Russia? Think the world would be a better or worse place? The question answers itself.

Now, imagine if America disarmed. Think China stays out of Taiwan or Hong Kong? Iran out of Israel? North Korea out of South Korea? Russia out of eastern Europe? And those are just state actors. Islamists would quickly return, bolder and more vicious than ever.

In short, new conflicts would spring up and old ones reignite all over the world. Freedom would be in retreat every single day.

That’s the dystopian future of a world without the US military. And that’s because across the globe for the last 100 years and more, the bad guys have been thwarted—not only by the American military, of course. But in every major conflict, American military force has been decisive.

For the full script, visit:


CCA III: Classical Greece and Rome | Hillsdale College | February 5-7, 2023 [Video]

Since the founding of the first universities in the West in the eleventh century, the study of ancient Greece and Rome has been a central element of a liberal arts education. Beginning in the late nineteenth century, spurred largely by the influence of historicism, the serious study of the classics began to decline. Today it has all but disappeared from college and university curricula. This third CCA of the 2022-2023 academic year will explore the history, philosophy, and literature of classical Greece and Rome.ScheduleFebruary 54:00 p.m.“Pericles and Athenian Democracy”David WestAshland UniversityFebruary 58:00 p.m.“The Rise and Fall of the Roman Republic”Barry Strauss Cornell UniversityFebruary 64:00 p.m.“Cicero and Stoicism”Walter NicgorskiUniversity of Notre DameFebruary 68:00 p.m.“Xenophon’s Socrates”Peter AhrensdorfDavidson CollegeFebruary 74:00 p.m.“The Importance of Virgil”Anthony EsolenMagdalen College of the Liberal ArtsFebruary 78:00 p.m.“The Importance of Homer”Joshua KatzProfessor of Classics


🔥 Expert DISMANTLES Woke Gender Ideology | #Shorts [Video]

“Gender ideology displaces the sexual binary of male and female, which describes all mammals — including humans — with a subjective notion of gender identity that is independent of the body.”🔥🔥 from Heritage expert Dr. Jay Richards while testifying in support of Montana SB 99 'Youth Health Protection Act'Still haven’t subscribed to The Heritage Foundation on YouTube? Click here The Heritage Foundation on Facebook: The Heritage Foundation on Twitter: The Heritage Foundation on Instagram: