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The Barnes Review, September/October 2015: George Viereck: Literary Martyr
VOLUME XXI, NUMBER 5
Table of Contents
By Marc Roland. In the 1930s and 1940s, George Sylvester Viereck was considered one of the supreme literary geniuses of American history. But then he made a mistake: he criticized FDR’s interventionist military policies. Viereck was immediately blackballed by history. But here is the true tale of this great patriot.
HAITI: WHERE BLACK RULES WHITE
By Arthur Kemp. Twenty-one years ago this month, THE BARNES REVIEW magazine was launched, with a cover story on the nation of Haiti. In this issue we visit Haiti again, this time through the eyes of Maj. Hesketh Vernon Prichard, who visited the island about 100 years after the 1804 slave rebellion that ended with the ethnic cleansing of all Whites and Mulattoes in Haiti.
SAGE ADVICE FOR WHITE FOLKS
Dr. J. Michael Hill. In this piece from the founder of the pro-Southern, pro-secessionist, definitely politically incorrect League of the South, Dr. J. Michael Hill explains why Whites must be extremely careful in these times of outrageous political provocation.
THE MORRILL TARIFF & THE CIVIL WAR
By Prof. Ray Goodwin. TBR editorial board member Ray Goodwin explains what really led 13 Southern states to secede from the Union and why all the hurt feelings over the “Confederate flag” are bred by false history.
SOUTH CAROLINA SECEDES
The shooting of nine Black parishioners in a South Carolina church spurred Gov. Nimrata Nikki Randhawa Haley to order the removal of the Rebel battle flag from atop the state capitol building. Liberals and Black agitators have had their say. Now let’s hear from the people of South Carolina, circa 1861, as to why they pulled out of the Union.
THE SAGA OF ROBERT ROGERS
By John Tiffany. Hero or villain? Rogue, roué or role model? What is the truth about Robert Rogers, the most ingenious military tactician of the French and Indian wars and the founder of Rogers’ Rangers?
THE GERMANS: EMINENTLY TRIBAL
By Ronald L. Ray. In this issue, TBR assistant editor Ronald L. Ray picks up where he left off in his ongoing series about the ancient roots of the Germanic people. Here he details the history of the ancient Germanic tribes and how and when they began to become what we think of as “German.”
JAPAN’S OPERATION BALLOON BOMB
By Philip Rife. Unable to strike the U.S. mainland, WWII Japan devised a clever and inexpensive way to cause physical damage to the United States and Canada, and also sow fear into the citizenry. Here’s the story of Japan’s “Operation Balloon Bomb.”
NAZI GERMANY AND THE SLAVS
By Dr. Matthew Raphael Johnson. During World War II, many Ukrainians were hoping—and praying—that Adolf Hitler could liberate them from the brutal rule of Josef Stalin. Others, though they hated Soviet rule, were wary of the repressive racial policies of Erich Koch, the Gauleiter of East Prussia and the top Nazi in Ukraine.
FOLKE BERNADOTTE & THE WHITE BUSES
By Harald Hesstvedt Scharnhorst. Realizing that Germany’s ability to properly care for POWs was diminishing late in the war, Sweden’s Count Folke Bernadotte reached out to Heinrich Himmler and arranged for Scandinavian prisoners to be released to Swedish officials. To keep it relatively secret, the evacuation operation was carried out in large, white Swedish Red Cross buses.
ACCOUNTANT’S TALE DOESN’T ADD UP
By Peter Winter. What are we to make of the trial of Oskar Groening, the “Auschwitz Accountant”? Parts of his testimony were obviously read from an old magazine interview. Yet other claims made by the 94 year-old man at his trial were so ludicrous, one has to wonder if Groening is sane.
ROTHSCHILDS FUND THE SOVIET UNION
By Stephen Goodson. When the emissary of the Bolsheviks, Maxim Litvinov, demanded the Rothschilds turn over the wealth of the czars, they willingly complied.
ALSO FEATURED IN THIS ISSUE:
Personal from the Editor • Editorial: Looking for a new flag • Robert E. Lee on emancipation • Citizens rally to defend flag • History You May Have Missed • The four French & Indian wars • Rogers’ rules for rangers • German tribal lore • German vs. Roman • Letters to the Editor
8.5″×11″, saddle stitched, 64 pp., b/w illustrations