These are the best nonfiction books that have influenced me. You can safely bet that they’re banned from every PC library and liberal arts college.
Cuts though lefty moralizing like a precision laser; own your life and don’t be a sheep.
Serious insights about human nature, bringing attention to simple truths that are simultaneously obvious and politically incorrect.
How to think rationally, build your self-image, and increase your objective self-worth – not the “everyone deserves a trophy” nonsense we hear about self-esteem.
A gun in your hand is better than a cop on the phone, and you never know when you might find yourself in a dangerous situation.
Freedom requires individualism, which requires dressing for success, which is clearly something Nate Lewis understands.
6) Coming Apart
A stupendously fascinating work on modern society, exploring the implications of class disparities (and cultural rot) within white America.
Vox Day’s highly entertaining account of the culture war between social justice warriors (SJWs) and people who just want to enjoy life and be left alone.
Kirsten Powers has credibility because she’s a liberal speaking out against the left’s war on free speech.
Steven Pinker is one of the few scholars with the breadth of knowledge required to expose what the academic left misses about human nature and why.
Camille Paglia is a cultural libertarian and a blast to read, and understanding culture is key to grasping politics and philosophy.
Henry Hazlitt’s concise masterpiece is the ultimate cure for leftist economic confusion.
A timeless work of art – no one articulated the necessary relationship between free markets and individual freedom like Milton Friedman.
F.A. Hayek anticipated and destroyed every argument for collectivist economics.
The ultimate refutation of the liberal premise that life is simply an unfair lottery and that government exists to redistribute the winnings.
Modern, down-to-earth metaphors for economic issues that the “experts” love to complicate.