History

  • In This Number
    August 2020

    In This Number

    Chronicles Editor-In-Chief Prof. Paul Gottfried introduces the August 2020 issue and the four marquee pieces on the 75th anniversary of the atomic bomb drop.
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  • Polemics & Exchanges
    August 2020

    Polemics & Exchanges

    Paul Craig Roberts replies to Tom Pauken's comments on Buckley and Reagan from the June number. Prof. Trifkovic replies to a critique of his 'Monocultural Resilience.' And, Michael Leaser and Prof. Mark Brennan tussle over Pennsyltucky.
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  • Don't Know Much About History
    August 2020

    Don't Know Much About History

    The most important step conservatives can take is to introduce younger Americans to history. The left has made sure that a sense of pervasive oppression is all most young Americans know about the past.
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  • Books in Brief
    August 2020

    Books in Brief

    The Shortest Way With Defoe—Robinson Crusoe, Deism, and the Novel, by Michael B. Prince (University of Virginia Press; 350 pp., $69.50). Simon the Fiddler, by Paulette Jiles (William Morrow; 352 pp., $27.99).
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  • The Myth of the Atomic Bomb
    August 2020

    The Myth of the Atomic Bomb

    The standard myth that the bomb forced Japan to surrender birthed the ideology of deterrence which is not based on empirically verifiable assumptions and yet it remains the foundation of U.S. foreign policy.
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  • Antifa: Nazis Without a Plan
    August 2020

    Antifa: Nazis Without a Plan

    The antifascist left resembles the Nazis in a striking way, particularly when these earlier advocates of violence were on their way to power. Political movements often imitate those that they purport to stand in opposition to.
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