A Century of War
by John V. Denson
Publisher: Ludwig Von Mises Institute 2006
Number of pages: 216
John Denson, in a book that covers the history of America's large wars from 1860 through the Cold War, describes the twentieth century as the bloodiest in all history not coincidentally a century of statism. Denson recounts how the wars that destroyed American liberty came about through a series of deceitful political ploys. He provides a close examination of the rise of executive dictatorship, and demonstrates how far from the founders' vision of government we have come. It explains how world peace can only come through the practice of free trade and free markets, and why large government can only create conflict both domestic and international.
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by Garet Garrett - Henry Regnery Company
The real American story, from its beginning on the empty stage of a New World until now, is entirely improbable. Every attempt to account for it rationally leaves you with a feeling that something important has been left out.
by Francis K. Ball, Albert F. Blaisdell - The Athenaeum Press
This book is intended to be used as a supplementary historical reader for the pupils from twelve to fifteen years of age. It is also designed for collateral reading in connection with the study of a formal text-book on American history.
by Stephen D. Peet - American Antiquarian Office
It is very interesting to get a view of a condition of things which once existed, but will never be seen again. It was a stage of society so unique and so purely aboriginal, that it would seem that every American citizen should know about it.
by Ona Griffin Jeffries - W. Funk
Since the beginning of our history as a nation, Americans have had a very special interest in both the informal and the official social life of our capital. This book is an intimate glimpse into the social and domestic aspects of the Presidential life.