The following offers a highlight of an organization that embodies and furthers conservative , traditional patriotic American values. Visit this organization’s website to learn more about them. Considering supporting them.
Clare Booth Luce Policy Institute
At the Institute, we believe in the power and potential of conservative women. Strong women leaders like Clare Booth Luce, Margaret Thatcher, and Sarah Palin have inspired millions and impacted the world for the better.
Because I am a woman, I must make unusual efforts to succeed. If I fail, no one will say, ‘She doesn’t have what it takes.’ They will say, ‘Women don’t have what it takes.'”
At our website, you can learn about the different ways we mentor and train women for effective leadership on their campuses, at their workplaces, and in their communities and homes. Our goal is to engage, inform, and connect conservatives across the country, with a special focus on young women who will lead and shape the future of our nation. We accomplish this through:
The Clare Booth Luce Policy Institute is named after Clare Luce Booth. Clare Booth Luce served as an editor at Vanity Fair. Wrote the hit play The Women in 1936. Wrote Europe in the Spring, a best-selling nonfiction book about pre-World War II Europe, in 1940. Served in the U.S. House of Representatives from 1943 to 1947. Served as ambassador to Italy from 1953 to 1956. Awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom by President Ronald Reagan in 1983. She was married to Henry Robinson Luce, the publisher of Time, Life and Fortune.
The Clare Boothe Luce Policy Institute, holding up Mrs. Luce and other outstanding leaders as models, tells young women that if they work very hard and focus on personal and professional goals, they will have successful lives.
You see few people here in America who really care very much about living a Christian life in a democratic world.”
It is true that different cultures, countries, civilizations and religions have placed more emphasis on one… moral principle… than on another. For example, the early Romans stressed duty and courage far more than kindness or compassion. In contrast, the Judeo-Christian culture has always placed its heaviest stress on kindness and compassion. However, history tells us of no civilization whose great religious leaders, philosophers, or thinkers have advocated a morality based on what the individual wanted to do, or extolled a set of principles which included lying, dishonesty, dereliction of duty, irresponsibility, cowardice or cruelty.