Jun 27

33Questions33 Questions About American History You’re Not Supposed to Ask, by Thomas Woods, Jr. ★★★★

This is a nice book that has 33 short chapters covering a broad array of subjects in American history that are generally taught with a mistaken bias in public school. Woods looks at American history from a libertarian perspective, and notes that we are generally misled on many issues. These issues all center around the promotion of big government, whether it be the issues of the wars we’ve fought, the taxes we pay, or the ever increasing laws and regulations imposed on us, all for our supposed good. Woods capably shows that in general, the government has consistently made matters worse for us, rather than better, and that we now have far less freedom and security, rather than more of the same. He capably discusses the real issues of the civil war that generally are not mentioned any longer, and takes aims at various subjects including Teddy Roosevelt turning the presidency into a Monarchy, Hoover and FDR creating and maintaining the depression, Clinton creating a far worse racial slaughter in Kosovo than before we entered the Balkans, how unions have killed themselves, immigration issues, indian issues, affirmative acti0n, and many buzz words of contemporary issues that are not really so contemporary, and have been solved in a manner contrary to the constitution, and essentially to the disadvantage of all parties. It summarizes issues I’ve already been aware of, but provides for some informative, fun reading.

 

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One Response to “33 Questions About American History”

  1. Onkel Dennis says:

    The question one is bound to ask is: Who is driving this deception? It leads back to the banksters that Teddy Roosevelt’s daughter called the Establishment and during the Gilded Age were called the Money Power.

    The theme of this book hits the nail on the head: deceiving good people. If God’s people were to support each other instead of the wicked in high places, as they do now, the whole evil System would collapse. But they have been fooled into thinking that their enemies are their friends and that those who actually try to bring them the truth are worthy of marginalization.

    “God’s people” are therefore driving this deception, especially with popular heretical doctrines about God and government, church and state, and the Christian and the social order. It is easier to support the State and cite Romans 13 for false support than to suffer persecution by opposing evil.

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