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Archives

These archives are a selection of previous Barnes Review stories. This is not a comprehesive collection, and we encourage readers order our back issues by calling 1-877-773-9077. We will  be adding to the stories below periodically, so please keep checking!

Volume IX, Number 2
March/April 2003

In This Issue:

Watergate Revisited

By Richard J. McGowan
 
Watergate was more than the fall of Richard Nixon. Historians have had 30 years to dissect the diverse assortment of backgrounds, psyches and political nuances that were arrayed for the scandal to flow and ebb—from G. Gordon Liddy and the Cubans to Nixon and his acolytes.

Why Did Ireland Starve?

By Chris Fogarty
 
Irish nationalist writer Chris Fogarty details the means and methods by which the British army systematically starved millions of Irish citizens to death.
 
Hitler’s Generals Ruin the Russian Campaign Strategy

By Richard Tedor

Petty jealously of the field commanders, and Hitler’s weakened health, prevented a quick victory and end to the murderous USSR.

 


Volume IX, Number 1
January/February 2003

In This Issue:

Ethnic Germans in the Banat: Forgotten—Yet Timely—History

By Stefan Bastius
 
The Banat was a fertile and mineral-rich belt of land located in northern Romania, settled centuries ago by ethnic Germans. It was a highly progressive area, but at the end of World War II, the land was devastated and shamefully depopulated by the Allies.

The Wizard of Oz: A Populist Parable?

By Henry M. Littlefield, Ph.D.
 
Read between L. Frank Baum’s lines and see various images—some not so complimentary—of the United States at the turn of the century.
 
Poland & the Lies of the Allies

By Eric Thomson with research by Paul Norris

Poland and its hapless people had largely served their purpose by becoming the excuse for Britain to declare war on Germany in 1939.

 

Volume VII, Number 6
November/December 2002

In This Issue:

The Peróns: Argentina’s Populist Power Couple

By Robert K. Logan
 
Juan Perón and his wife Evita have been lionized by some, while they have been accused of many evil things by others. Were the Peróns really so bad? Or have they merely been smeared because the populist Perón was not unfriendly to the Third Reich?

Sex, Revolution & Political Control

By E. Michael Jones, Ph. D.
 
The western ruling classes have always known the secret of human control: the control over man’s libido is a control over his will.
 
Toward History

By W.A. Carto

The following lecture was delivered to the 1983 International Revisionist Conference sponsored by the Institute for Historical Review (IHR) and published in The Journal for Historical Review.

 

Volume VIII, Number 5
September/October 2002


In This Issue:

Genocidal Depopulation:
The Deir Yassin Massacre


By Israel Shamir
 
The massacre of Palestinians at a village called Deir Yassin was one of the most significant events in 20th-century history. It stands as one of the starkest and most pivotal initial tragedies in a genocidal depopulation...

A Rabbi Speaks Out Against Zionism

By Rabbi Yisroel Dovid Weiss
 
A significant minority segment of Orthodox Judaism upholds the traditional Jewish view that political Zionism is contrary to the Jewish religion.
 
The Enigma of Ukraine

By M. Raphael Johnson, Ph.D.

Ukraine is little studied, known or understood in the West. Some claim she is a part of Russia, others Poland; others deny her a unique cultural status or even deny a unified “Ukrainian” culture.



Volume VIII, Number 4
July/August 2002


In This Issue:

The Bloody End of Ernst Röhm

By Gen. Leon Degrelle
 
On June 14, 1934, Hitler had gone to Italy for his first visit with Mussolini. Papen, who was not brave by nature, was going to take advantage of this absence of his chief executive to make a speech against him...

The Ethnic Cleansing that Claimed 20 Million German Lives

By Michael McLaughlin
 
Secret documents recently released by the British Records Office at Kew in London reveal the stark horror of ritualistic executions of German POWs.
 
The Israel Problem

By Issa Nakleh, LL.B.

In the weeks and months preceding the September 11 attacks on Manhattan and the Pentagon, a global upsurge of anti-Zionist feelings culminated in the dramatic UN Conference on Racism.


Volume VIII, Number 3
May/June 2002

In This Issue:

WWII: An Unnecessary War

By Alex S. Perry Jr.
 
There was absolutely no need for World War II. Adolf Hitler was doing everything he could to come to peace terms with Britain, but Winston Churchill would not have it.

Privately Created Money:
The Ultimate Destroyer of Civilizations


By Capt. David Astle
 
Privately created money, that is to say, counterfeit money, is the ultimate destroyer of civilizations. And it has all happened before—long before.

The Korean “Police Action”: A New Kind of War . . .

By Robert K. Logan

The prelude, conduct and outcome of the Korean War were unique and precedent-setting in American history. The USSR emerged from World War II powerful enough to challenge America for global hegemony.

 

Volume VIII, Number 2
March/April 2002


The Röhm Crisis Worsens


By Gen. Leon Degrelle
 
Mollified by Adolf Hitler’s moderation and carefully calculated attentions, the German army, known as the Reichswehr, had little by little fallen into step with the new regime.

The Coup Against Vietnam’s Diem Family

By Robert K. Logan
 
Even as hostilities in the Korean “police action” were winding down, French forces were fighting a losing battle with the Vietminh, which, within a year, would conclude with the humiliating defeat of the French army.

The Kensington Rune Stone:
A Minnesota Mystery Solved?
 

By Stephen J. Martin
 
Controversy continues to surround claims that the Vikings penetrated to Minnesota, perhaps by way of Hudson Bay.

 

Volume VIII, Number 1
January/February 2002

In This Issue:

Charles A. Lindbergh - Sacrificing Privacy for Principle

By Michael Collins Piper
 
The private wartime journals of the famed aviator Charles A. Lindbergh provide remarkable insights into not only the magnificent brain of this selfless, courageous and unstintingly conscientious American legend but also into the corrupt and unrelenting power politics of the period that propelled the United States into the second world war.

The Greatest Generation - The Truth About Freedom’s Eager Beavers

By Alex S. Perry Jr.
 
In this first-person account, the second place winner of the TBR essay contest, himself a tail-end member of what NBC anchorman Tom Brokaw ingratiatingly called America’s “greatest generation”—the generation of Americans who were born in the 1920s, came of age in the Great Depression and fought in World War II—explains why Brokaw’s book is seriously overrated.

Machiavelli - The Ethics of Control & the American Condition

By M. Raphael Johnson, Ph.D

Politics is about power, or, more accurately, about the mode and manner of its use. It is equally about morality, or the constraints one is required to place upon the use of power. Morality is the action of reason, or the mind, upon the will, or the appetites, and therefore, morality in politics concerns the application of reason to the unlimited and directionless will-to-power. In order to critique the abuse of power, then, one must have a concept of moral behavior, a notion of the good and at least a rough idea of the purpose of life.

Stalin’s War of Extermination
 
By M. Raphael Johnson, Ph.D.
 
 It is an old but persistent myth that Josef Stalin, in fighting against Germany in World War II, was merely defending the peace-loving Soviet Motherland against a war of aggression launched by Adolf Hitler. An example is the recent book by Israeli historian Gabriel Gorodetsky: The Great Deception: Hitler, Stalin and Barbarossa. Gorodetsky’s claims, however, were so ridiculous, and contrary to recently released Russian documents, that even in Germany, where there is no real freedom of the press, Michael Ploetz of the Berliner Morgenpost denounced them as false. This marks the first time that a journalist in postwar Germany has dared to reject the allegations of a Jewish historian regarding Adolf Hitler.

 

Volume VII, Number 6
November/December 2001

In This Issue:

The Martyrdom of William Joyce

By Michael Walsh
 
William Joyce is too often remembered as “Lord Haw-Haw,” a name that seems like a joke—and is. However, those who really know who this man was will recognize that he was an exceptional individual, who suffered martyrdom for his pro-Western beliefs.

Who’s to Blame for the Affirmative Action Fiasco?

By Hugh Murray
 
Searching for employment in the late 19th century, many Irish immigrants in America encountered the sign, “NINA” (No Irish Need Apply).1 Today, their descendants face much the same discrimination. How did this come about? Why do the media prefer to ignore it? Who fostered this discrimination against white men?

The Civil War Within the German National Socialist Party
 
By Gen. Leon Degrelle
 
By the beginning of 1933, the millions of members of the SA were coming almost as often from the left as from the old right-wing organizations that were better regarded by the army chiefs.

The Maine Northeast Boundary Controversy & the Treason Of Daniel Webster
 
By Stephen J. Martin
 
In 1839, the United States was nearly drawn into her third major war within 60 years against Great Britain. But instead, the “Aroostook War” turned out to be a phony war. From a patriotic viewpoint, a real war—for a variety of reasons—probably should have been fought. The horrors of war being what they are, and nearly all of America’s wars having been unnecessary and disastrous to the American people and beneficial only to plutocrats, that remarkable statement requires a careful analysis of the reasons for such an assertion, which the author herein sets forth.

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