The Barnes Review, November/December 2004: George Washington Wasn’t Our First President
VOLUME X, NUMBER 6
Table of Contents
By Vance Beaudreau. Famed Southern Revisionist Vance Beaudreau provides us here with an article on the Articles of Confederation. His contention that Washington was not the first president stems from the Southern respect toward the Articles, a document that more faithfully remains loyal to the traditions of American practice than the Federalist-penned Constitution allegedly in force today.
LIFE IN THE THIRD REICH
By Friedrich Kurreck. Was life in Hitler’s Germany one great barrage of hate, destruction and poverty? Herr Kurreck says an emphatic no. Kurreck, in some detail, gives the reader an important glance into the social legislation of 1930s Germany.
THE MOCK TRIALS OF NUREMBERG
By Ralph Forbes. It is normally remarked that anyone who dissents from the legality of the Nuremberg trials must be insane or, worse, a neo-nazi. However, Ralph Forbes digs into the archives to provide us with a compendium of mainstream quotes on the Nuremberg trials, largely confirming the longstanding Revisionist suspicion of these events.
NAPOLEON, HITLER & THE BANKERS
By Stephen M. Goodson. What was the basic relationship between the money power and these two towering world figures? What was behind Napoleon’s creation of the French national bank? Even more important, what was Hitler’s view of the money power, and what was his relation to it?
SINKING THE BISMARCK
By Michael Mclaughlin. The Bismarck was the pride of the German navy and the most advanced battleship of her age. German naval power was largely forfeit after her sinking, but could the actions of a single German submarine have saved her from her watery grave? Would World War II have turned out differently?
DE TOCQUEVILLE & CENTRALIZATION
By Dr. M. Raphael Johnson, PH.D. Toqueville is one of the most famous observers of the early American political scene. His works are copiously quoted to this day, with no letup in sight. His views on the sources and causes of political centralization, a scourge Americans are now beginning to deal with, are of significance as the federal government of the United States tightens its grip.
NEW PEARL HARBOR FACTS
By Thomas Kimmel. The record of Adm. Husband Kimmel, responsible for the command of the naval base at Pearl Harbor in 1941, keeps getting cleaner and cleaner. He was falsely denounced for his command irresponsibility. But his grandson is continually producing facts that reject the politically expedient governmental case against Kimmel over that fateful day in 1941.
INTRIGUES OF THE GRAND ORIENT
By Juri Lina. Many have mixed feelings about Freemasonry, or about secret societies in general. Are they harmless, or are their leaders a part of a global design for unlimited world power and wealth? Popular Revisionist writer Juri Lina tells us what he knows about the dark side of Masonry.
TERROR & EURASIANISM
By Robert Logan. Russia’s post-communist world role is vague and murky; few understand the complexities of Russian politics now that she is (temporarily) no longer a superpower. TBR regular Bob Logan deals with some of the mindsets that undergird Russian policy in this new era.
MOSLEY & ENGLISH FASCISM
By Troy Southgate. National-anarchist theorist Troy Southgate provides a solid history of the rise of Mosley to prominence in England. Was Mosley a true fascist? Why did he adopt this political ideology after being such a staunch Laborite? Who was this man?
TIWANAKU: EARTH’S OLDEST CITY?
By John Tiffany. How is it possible that what is reputed to be the oldest city in the world, once the capital of an extensive empire, exists at a height of 13,330 feet above sea level? What secrets did the ancient builders of Tiwanaku possess? John Tiffany, an expert on many ancient civilizations, examines the facts and provides some clues.
THE LADY WITH THE LAMP
By Geoff Muirden. Florence Nightingale was a nurse during the bloody and unnecessary Crimean War. Unfortunately, British medical practices—especially on the battlefield—did not meet contemporary health and safety standards, which led to the mass deaths of British troops. But through it all, Nightingale unflinchingly tended the wounded, crusading for better methods of dealing with war wounded.
8.5″×11″, saddle stitched, 80 pp., b/w illustrations