Social Criticism library – by author

  • Bealle, Morris
    The Drug Story (1976)

    Long title: A Factological history of America’s $10,000,000,000 Drug Cartel. Bealle describes the drug and medical industries with the same disdain as thought they were mafia enterprises dealing in dope, prostitution, labour racketeering and loan sharking.

  • Borkin, Joseph
    The Crime and Punishiment of I.G. Farben (1979)

    The crimes of I.G. Farben also involve Standard Oil and other international majors in the chemical industry. A thorough study of modern corporate behaviour and mentality.

  • Borsodi, Ralph
    Ralph Bordosi interview done in 1974 with Mother Earth News (1974)

    Those wishing to know more about Ralph Borsodi might read this interview.

  • Borsodi, Ralph
    The Distribution Age (1927)

    Borsodi explains the causes and cure of the basic wrongness of our civilization. It is a powerful book containing more wisdom than almost anyone can grasp at the first reading.

  • Borsodi, Ralph
    This Ugly Civilization (1929)

    These days the driving force behind the industrial system is dubbed “economic rationalism.” It wasn’t much different in the 1920s. Borsodi’s scathing critique offers a solution—homestead! Focus on at-home production of necessaries.

  • Browart, Walter
    Operation Mind Control (1978)

    During WWII, the American cryptocracy began studying and using brainwashing techniques on soldiers and civilians, who, under control accomplished by Pain-Drug-Hypnosis, have done things they do not remember. It is about the assassinations of two Kennedys and a King–and who was behind it and how it might have been accomplished.

  • Brown, E. Richard
    Rockefeller Medicine Men (1979)

    Long title: Medicine and Capitalism in America. Describes in critical detail how a few extremely wealthy Americans controlling major drugs companies used their charitable foundations to create and support the AMA, which then shaped and dominated the medical system (education and practice) into what it is today.

  • Campbell, Robert
    Downsizing Darwin: An Intelligent Face for Evolution (2006)

    A critique of Richard Dawkins’ book, RIVER OUT OF EDEN: A DARWINIAN VIEW OF LIFE, making the case for an intelligent direction in the evolutionary process.

  • Campbell, Robert
    Enlightened Management and the Organizational Imperative (1995)

    How to structure a business for optimum Potential, Commitment & Performance.

  • Campbell, Robert
    Fisherman’s Guide to the Cosmic Order (1999)

    Robert Campbell’s take on cosmology.

  • Campbell, Robert
    Science and the Cosmic Order: A new prospectus. (1997)

    Robert Campbell was a petrochemical engineer with the soul of a philosopher.

  • Carrel, Alexis
    Man, The Unknown (1935)

    This very intelligent book is often referred to in the writings of others during the 1930s and 40s. It should be read to more fully comprehend the spirit of the time. Grapples with the meaning within the whole of human experience.

  • Cleckley, Hervey, M.D.
    The Mask Of Sanity: An Attempt to Reinterpret the So-called Psychopathic Personality (1941)

    Those who study sociopathy/psychpathy consider this book to be the foundation-stone in the study of the psychopathic personality.

  • Engdahl, F. William
    Seeds of Destruction (2007)

    This book reveals that the Rockefeller family are the prime movers pushing GM seed production. They are aiming for total global domination through the control of food.

  • Farber, Jerry
    The Student As Nigger (1970)

    Farber’s short essay, “The Student As Nigger” was so powerful and attuned with student rebellions that it was reprinted over 500 times in the ’60s.

  • Gandhi, M.K
    Hind Swaraj or Indian Home Rule (1910)

    Gandhi. Hind Swaraj carries the same importance to Indians as the Declaration of Independence and the Federalist Papers have for Americans. Not only equally important, but political/social thinking of equal or superior brilliance compared to Madison, Monroe, Hamilton, Jefferson, et. al.

  • Griffin, Edward G.
    World Without Cancer

    Cancer is a nutritional deficiency disease that is far more readily curable with vitamins and other natural remedies than with AMA-approved conventional approaches. Natural therapies are strongly suppressed by powerful interests profiting from the cancer business.

  • Hale, Annie Riley
    These Cults (1926)

    Scathing criticism of the American Medical Association’s attacks on other forms of medical practice; a defense of Homeopathy, Osteopathy, Chiropractic, Physical Culture (Bernarr Macfadden), Christian Science and etc. Why have any interest in issues this old? Because the AMA still operates in the very same suppressive way

  • Hale, Annie Riley
    The Medical Voodoo (1936)

    Annie Hale does it again, this time she addresses the fiction that bacteria are the cause of disease, brings forth all the anti-pasteurian evidence of Béchamp, cites case after case of the failures and evils of vaccination and even shreds the cancer business.

  • Hardin, Garrett
    The Tradegy of the Commons (1968)

    A classic article, much discussed by those concerned with the continued survival of a large population of homo sapiens in a civilized condition.

  • Herer, Jack
    The Emperor Wears No Clothes (Part 1) (2007 11th edition)

    Millions of people have done serious jail time because this long used medicine was made illegal in 1937. Jack Herer tells how the prohibition came to be, who actually pushed this law into existence and why they really did so. Also there much about the historical use of cannabis as medicine and of hemp for fibre.

  • Herer, Jack
    The Emperor Wears No Clothes (Part 2) (2007)

    Millions of people have done serious jail time because this long used medicine was made illegal in 1937. Jack Herer tells how the prohibition came to be, who actually pushed this law into existence and why they really did so. Also there much about the historical use of cannabis as medicine and of hemp for fibre.

  • Herer, Jack and John Jiggens
    Hemp & The Marijuana Conspiracy in Australia (1995)

    In the mid-1990s an Australian supplement was included in an Australian edition of The Emperor Wears No Clothes. It tells the hidden story of how early settlers in Australia grew much hemp and were encouraged to do so. It also documents the American-inspired social engineering campaign that brought about the Australian prohibition of cannabis use in the late 1930s.

  • Hudson, Michael
    Super Imperialism: The Origin and Fundamentals of U.S. World Dominance (2nd ed.) (2003)

    The story of how the U.S. Government, operating over the last century with what might seem a long-range plan, created a super imperialism that controls most of the planet primarily through financial manipulation, and until recently, used military force only as secondary measure. Hudson wrote with such mental clarity that one chapter, his lengthy “Introduction,” comprehends all the major points in the book. The Introduction alone should provide a series of major realisations to someone who has already been observing the resort to force happening with ever-increasing frequency and magnitude.

  • Illich, Ivan
    Medical Nemesis (1976)

    Illich was an iconoclast the equal of Lundberg, who critically examined many social issues, including medical care. He points out in excruciating precision how “scientific” medicine causes as much sickness and suffering as it purports to prevent whilst interfering with the intrinsic dignity and freedoms of people.

  • Jadczyk, Laura and Quinn, Joe
    9/11: The Ultimate Truth (2006)

    This book is about the nature of evil and why psychopathic personalities almost inevitably take control of bureaucracies and governments. Much of this book is “way out there.” Jadczyk’s statements about Jews may likely be seen as anti-semitic by those who are touchy about the subject, so be warned if that is yourself.

  • Josephson, Emanuel M
    The Truth About Rockefeller (1964)

    Long title: Public Enemy No. 1, Studies In Criminal Psychopathy

  • Josephson, Emanuel M
    Rockefeller “Internationalist” (1952)

    Long title: “The Man Who Misrules The World.” Josephson was a medical doctor, assistant medical director of the American Red Cross in Europe during the post WWI period. He is particularly concerned with exposure of corruption in medical practice.

  • Lundberg, Ferdinand
    The Rich and the Super Rich (1968)

    Shows who actually rules and specifically how they rule. Although decades have passed since this book was written; although younger family members have stepped into the shoes of power, the same families still have the power. This book allows someone with perceptiveness to look through the news, peek behind distractions of current events.

  • Lymington, Viscount (The Earl of Portsmouth)
    Alternative to Death (1943)

    This sensitive consideration about the direction to which the future should be guided was published in the dark hours of WWII. The book shows a remarkable awareness of destructive social-economic trends that in our time are full-blown and are destroying the enjoyment of being alive.

  • McWilliams, Carey
    Ill Fares The Land – Migrants and Migratory Labour in the United States (1945)

    Carey McWilliams (December 13, 1905 – June 27, 1980) was an American author, editor, and lawyer. He focused on social issues in California, including the condition of migrant farm workers and the internment of Japanese Americans during World War II.

  • Mullins, Eustace
    Murder By Injection (1988)

    A scathing exposé of the still-current drugging scene, with links to the real powers behind the scenes, manipulating the public’s awareness. Mullins is my favorite anti-Semite but this kink in his character can almost be forgiven.

  • Mullins, Eustace
    The Secrets of the Federal Reserve (Jekyll Island Edition) (1991)

    How the FED has caused ongoing inflation whilst it robs the average American of security and prosperity, transferring huge wealth and total social control to a small circle of insider bloodlines.

  • O'Neill, Gerald K.
    High Frontier (1977)

    There is enough construction material floating around the solar system to build habitats that provide 3,000 times the surface area of Earth. These habitats would enjoy unlimited virtually free energy. They, in turn, could provide Earth with the same (unlimited free energy) by beaming down microwaves generated from solar power.

  • Osborn, Fairfield
    The Limits of the Earth (1954)

    World survey of the planet’s potential to support an ever-increasing population. Not particularly encouraging.

  • Packard, Vance
    The Hidden Persuaders (1957)

    Trailblazing exposé explaining of the widespread use of “Motivational Research” to guide advertising by major corporate interests. MR has turned people into helpless, insatiable consumers. This book caused quite a stir when it first appeared but it failed to counter this trend.

  • Packard, Vance
    The Status Seekers (1959)

    Long Title: An Exploration of Class Behaviour in America. America is very much a class society.

  • Packard, Vance
    The Pyramid Climbers (1963)

    The making, selection and nature of senior corporate business executives, especially the Chief Executive Officer.

  • Packard, Vance
    The Waste Makers (1960)

    How our economic culture requires ever-increasing business expansion. To achieve that it builds short working lives into consumer gear whilst issuing intense propaganda to convince the “consumer” to consume more. This non-sustainable activity inevitably leads to resource depletion.

  • Quigley, Carroll
    The Anglo American Establishment (1981)

    Quigley’s books interest those investigating the Illuminati or other high-level conspiracies. In this title Quigley traces the history of a secret society founded in 1891 by Cecil Rhodes. Quigley says this group caused the Second Boer War, the founding of the Union of South Africa, the replacement of the British Empire with the Commonwealth of Nations and a number of Britain’s foreign policy decisions in the twentieth century.

  • Quigley, Carroll
    Tragedy and Hope (1966)

    Long Title: A History of the World In Our Time. Quigley was an American historian and theorist of the evolution of civilizations. He definitely was part of the Establishment. Quigley said of himself that he was a conservative defending the liberal tradition of the West. He was an early and fierce critic of the Vietnam War, and he opposed the activities of the military-industrial complex.

  • Quigley, Carroll
    The Evolution of Civilizations

    Long Title: An Introduction To Historical Analysis

  • Székely, Edmond Bordeaux
    Guide to Health, Life and Wisdom (1943)

    This 36 page booklet provides a valuable insight into the nature of the Essene School of Life.

  • Székely, Edmond Bordeaux
    Ludwig Van Beethoven (1947)

    Székely was a philologist/linguist, philosopher, psychologist and natural living experimenter and spiritual teacher.

  • Székely, Edmond Bordeaux
    Cottage Economy (1953)

    Offers a superior way of operating the household economy and of handling life.

  • Székely, Edmond Bordeaux
    Future Of Humanity (1945)

    The Atomic Bomb. The end of WWII. What better moment in history to contemplate the survival of humanity.

  • Thomsen, Moritz
    Living Poor: A Peace Corps Chronicle (1969)

    A middle-aged American farmer joined the Peace Corps and served several years in a coastal Ecuadorian village. Thomsen promoted all the officially-approved measures: better farming, forming a cooperative, etc. His every effort was doomed to failure by the nature of the villagers and the repressive social system in which they live (and to which they help maintain).

  • Walker, Martin J.
    Dirty Medicine (1993)

    A history and analysis of the worldwide attacks by organized science, big business and the media on complementary and alternative medicine.

  • Wrench, G.T., M.D
    Reconstruction By Way of the Soil (1946)

    A review of world history connecting landholding and farming systems with the continuation of civilizations. Another example of Dr. Wrench’s amazing intellect.

  • Wrench, G.T., M.D. (Lond.)
    The Restoration of the Peasantries (1939)

    Long Title: “With especial reference to that of India” Health–indeed, the very continuation of our civilization–depends on the health and prosperity of agricultural producers. Wrench explains how the thrust of modern finance-based civilization has worked to destroy their very existence.

  • Wylie, Harvey W
    The History of a Crime Against The Food Law (1929)

    Dr. Wylie recounts his failure to enforce a pure food law and how the law itself was perverted by those interested in profiting personally by adulterating and degrading the nation’s food supply.

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