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Liberalism Unmasked by Richard Houck

Houck has accomplished the very rare feat of being both accessible and challenging; Liberalism Unmasked doesn’t seek to preach to the converted, nor is it too esoteric, but it offers a comprehensive dismantling of each of the Left’s shibboleths. In many ways it actually reminded me of Tucker Carlson’s Ship of Fools, though where Carlson gives the benefit of the doubt to our ruling class as being merely ignorant and mediocre at best […], Houck takes the extra step and identifies the really insidious strains animating the Left.

The Real Right Returns by Daniel Friberg

Friberg’s 114-page book is a brief manual geared towards anyone who’s tired of the current political system. […]  It also lays the foundation for the ideas that the West needs to overcome its current challenges. (Translated from Finnish)

The Bent Pyramid by Tito Perdue

The story is surely triggering and certainly pessimistic, but not defeatist. And in the end the octogenarian anomalous novelist: part mystic, part curmudgeon, part prophet (perhaps), retains a Faustian hope, a Faustian vision of an aesthetocractic future “under the rule of a tiny number of race-conscious Caucasian geniuses.”

For a Positive Critique by Dominique Venner

History is just repeating itself again though, and a veteran of the Algiers Putsch named Dominique Venner wrote about this over 50 years ago in an essay called For a Positive Critique. I consider the writing to be a seminal treatise that accomplishes exactly what the title suggests: It’s a check-list of pitfalls for right-wing nationalistic movements to avoid. He even specifically names the type of archetype causing these problems, referring to them as “Notables”.

The Ideology of Failure by Stephen Pax Leonard

Leonard describes the relationship between cultural nihilism, group think, political correctness and the Eurocrats, which together constitutes the “ideology of failure”. He also describes an alternative […] that goes deeper than just being a reaction to political correctness. (Translated from Swedish)

A Global Coup by Guillaume Faye

In A Global Coup Faye deftly condemns the status quo of Atlanticism, which is still in effect, that ensued in throughout the Cold War and its aftermath brings his penetrating attention to the neoconservative agenda evident in post 9/11 American foreign policy. This discussion is still extremely relevant given the recent summit of Presidents Trump and Macron, in which a new alliance was forged.

Last War of the World-Island by Alexander Dugin

By virtue of physical location, Russia inherits a resolute role in global geopolitics. This explains why the United States and Russia cannot stop fighting because they have so many disputes in the latter’s periphery. Last War of the World-Island: Geopolitics of Contemporary Russia by Alexander Dugin expands on this notion and frames the American-Russian rivalry as a struggle between the sea and land power for global dominance.

War and Democracy by Paul Gottfried

Although War and Democracy is a slim volume, its subject matter covers a wide range of issues that are topical and informative. From the ethnic origins of the neoconservative movement to liberalism’s penchant for centralized administration to the myth of Judeo-Christian “values,” Gottfried’s comprehensive knowledge of European and American intellectual history is impressive, and War and Democracy is a useful primer on the themes that are analyzed in depth in his other books.

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