Interview 1429 - James Corbett and Liberty Weekly Recommend Books

03/27/201915 Comments

Today James joins Patrick MacFarlane and Keith Knight, the co-hosts of the Liberty Weekly podcast, to recommend books. From non-fiction to fiction, from propaganda to exposes, from liberty to conspiracy, from the serious to the light-hearted, here are a couple of dozen books to add to your reading list.

Watch this video on BitChute / DTube / Odysee / Alt-Censored or Download the mp4

What's On Your Bookshelf? - Questions For Corbett #035

WWI Q&A – Questions For Corbett #042

A New World Order Reading List

BOOKS tag on


The Politics of Obedience by Etienne de La Boetie

Swarmwise by Rick Falkvinge

Revolve by Aaron Franz

The 2001 Anthrax Deception by Graeme Macqueen (+ interview)

The 9/11 Commission Report

Seeds of Destruction by William Engdahl

Tune In by Mark Lewisohn

Technocracy: The Hard Road to World Order by Patrick Wood

Authoritarian Sociopathy by Davi Barker

Science on the Verge (+ interview)

Bit by Bit: How P2P is Freeing the World by Jeffrey Tucker (+ interview)

Visas for Al Qaeda by J. Michael Springmann (+ interview)

Tragedy & Hope 101 by Joseph Plummer (+ interview)

The Moon Is A Harsh Mistress by Robert A. Heinlein (+ FLNWO)

Walden Two by B.F. Skinner (+ FLNWO)

As I Lay Dying by William Faulkner

In Search of Lost Time by Marcel Proust


On Killing: The Psychological Cost of Learning to Kill in War and Society by Dave Grossman (+ Liberty Weekly "Blood Makes The Green Grass Grow")

Illiberal Reformers: Race, Eugenics, and American Economics in the Progressive Era by Thomas C. Leonard (+ Liberty Weekly "Economics, Eugenics, and the Minimum Wage")


How to Win Every Argument - The Use & Abuse of Logic by Madsen Pirie

The Most Dangerous Superstition by Larken Rose

Short Answers to the Tough Questions by Dr. Mary J. Ruwart

A Theory of Capitalism & Socialism by Hans-Hermann Hoppe

The Franklin Cover-Up by John Decamp

Bohemian Grove Facts & Fiction by Mark Dice

63 Documents the Government Doesn't Want You to Read by Jessie Ventura

America's Secret Establishment by Antony Sutton

Secrets of the Federal Reserve by Eustace Mullins

The Deliberate Dumbing Down of America by Charlotte Thomson Iserbyt

The Lusitania by Colin Simpson (+ caveat)

Day of Deceit by Robert Stinnett (+ interview)

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  1. Duck says:

    Grossman is full of #$%@ and the study of SLA Marshall is reported to be flawed and possibly even suspect.
    Grossman is good at giving motivational talks to people who want to think that they are “sheepdogs” and the white hat and black hat people are markedly different.
    Humans traditionally have very little compunction about offing “out group” people unless they spend a lot of time developing a moral framework… The ‘Lucifer Effect’ is well worth looking up.

    people forget that FDR reportedly had a human skull as a paperweight sent from Pacific theater troops.
    The idea of ‘sheepdogs’ and ‘warriors’ is a disgusting aristocratic affectation and a way to insulate those who do not know themselves from the evil that lives in all human hearts including their own
    Were all both sheep and wolves

  2. treesandseeds says:

    Know your history. Read what counts. Don’t waste your time with fluff.

    The Origins of Totalitarianism by Hannah Arendt

    …because its the most insightful account of Nazi politics and lends itself to the modern day to a scary degree, and its a top twenty book of the 20th century.

    The Invisible Government by David Wise

    …because this is the best origin story of the leviathan.

    Challenge yourself and learn something worthwhile.

    • Duck says:

      1924:The Year that made Hitler by Peter Ross Range changed my outlook on that period.
      a weak joke state no one respected and Communist uprisings and violence leading to the rise of a home grown nationalist socialism acceptable to the old guard and the masses made so much more sense then people just deciding they were pi$$$d about the first war or being hypnotized by H’s magic eyes.
      Your right , in many ways we are in a similar position now with action/reaction/solution leading us into unpleasantness

  3. zyxzevn says:

    EU votes for more internet control by monopolies

    EU Votes In Favor Of Article 13, Giving Copyright Holders Undue Power Over Internet Platforms
    Game critic version:
    Content creators and artists will be duped, and
    they were already attacked by monopolies.

    Computing forever
    Alternative news sources will be blocked due
    publishing similar information or criticizing
    war propaganda.

    Time for Euxit

  4. mellander says:

    Man’s sin nature lends itself to control by a small amount of people. it’s an age old phenomenon that started in the Book of Genesis.

    Only a transformed human nature – AKA getting “saved” can conquer this problem.

    We are NOT by nature a free people and never will be; this is a New Age idea.

    All these “new” horrific ideas i.e. rejecting our God given sex, global governance, global religion, “green” control mechanisms come straight from Satan.

    • Duck says:

      true… Good people have little or no need for laws and governments, the law is needed when people cant control themselves….. when you go against reason and nature in favor of appetite it gets wonky
      E micheal Jones talks about how sin is used as a tool of enslavement (in a VERY catholic way..but still good)
      ALSO talks about how the Rockerfellers used their money tp shift social attitudes

  5. 1alaska says:

    Books! I’ve worked with libraries all over the USA for over 14 years. One common disappointment is learning that universally, the nonfiction category of the library is merely 1/10 of the entire library. Therefore I preach this motto, a quote from Samuel Clemens, “Truth is stranger than fiction.” Just my little way of encouraging the mystery of perusing the nonfiction section.

    As well, as an author, I have met many top novelists personally who categorize their books as ‘fiction’ even though their book is thoroughly researched and could be entirely ‘cited’. When I ask each one why they would classify their novels as non-fiction, each one stated the same, “because fiction doesn’t sell”. But hopefully, with this new buzz of conspiracies, this trend has finally been overturned.

    And James, for you and any one willing to jump down another rabbit hole, how about this? Care to expound?

    I subscribe and support you James, probably for as long as you continue to publicly speak!

  6. ccuthbert2001 says:

    James, As I Lay Dying? Really? It’s little more than morbid and depressing. It reads like an assignment from an avante garde “creative” writing teacher and not a worthy representation of Faulkner’s genius. Please, don’t send people to the least of his works.

    My favs are Go Down Moses and The Sound and the Fury.

  7. generalbottlewasher says:

    I have taken up the cause to check and verify by buying the sited sources of the red pill publishers. It has added to my library books of non-fiction and some fiction. I have enjoyed some thinly veiled fiction on people ultimately culminating around politics from the past. Always with a grain of salt.
    The latest in que is Vol.1; The Origins of the World War by Sidney Bradshaw Fay. The copy I have is from the reissued Jan.1929 version, you have to wonder what changes the first edition, Oct.1928 went through.
    Of course you have to compare to know. I love the hand written personal notes in the margins and the dedications in the front leafs that people left. I notice too publishers like MacMillan Company where not shy about their corporate logo on first page before the title page, Horace’s boat and eye, Isises sex , the pyramid, the compass and the square, rope and noose. A real Masonic publishing house right up front. However timidly Fay’s arguments were he does question the official narrative of who really was responsible for WW1. That makes me think what did the first print say cause this was a real water downed proposal. Thank God for Docherty and MacGregor continuations in sorting things out. That’s what it all should be about. Can only hope and dig through the overburdens to find the gold. And yeah! Your gonna get wet.

  8. mkey says:

    5 Reasons Not to Vote

    Although democracy is just one way to structure a state, the concept has reached cult status; unassailable as political dogma. It is, as economist Joseph Schumpeter observed, “a surrogate faith for intellectuals deprived of religion.” Most of the founders of America were more concerned with liberty than democracy. Tocqueville saw democracy and liberty as almost polar opposites.

    At least 95% of incumbents in Congress typically retain office. That is a higher proportion than in the Supreme Soviet of the defunct USSR, and a lower turnover rate than in Britain’s hereditary House of Lords where people lose their seats only by dying.

  9. Ahmed Al Zamily says:

    James, the link for “Questions For Corbett #035” is broken. I’m going to post the link here.

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